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in 2010 with funding from
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PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF
YESHIVA UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
2270 Church Avenue, Brooklyn 26, New York
HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
Heroic Encounter—By W. Reich
Flanagan— By J. Wolf
Vechoolay— By M. Nadel
World-By S. Rosenberg
The Joy of Giving— By J. Kestenbaum
Billy-By S. Rosenberg
Poem-By W. Reich
Asceticism— By B. Vogel
Fredrick Charles Hopkins— by Ronald Tauber
The Visitors— By M. Agulnek
By the Sweat— By A. Hochstein
Epic of Middle Slates
Man is an enigma. Since his creation lie lias continually vacillated
between the summit, which appears within his grasp and the abyss
of destruction which he narrowly avoids. His life is a constant
struggle: good versus evil; idealism versus materialism: benevolence
versus malevolence. Each generation must, and will, fight the
battle for sanity and civilization, one which constantly rages, for
on the outcome of this incessant conflict depends man's fate. Man's
entire history is a story of battles which must be refought and con-
quests which must be rewon.
But conflict also exists on the personal level. Every individual
must find his own level of "truth," and, as life's spiral of complexi-
ties grows, must resolve once more his lusts, vices and weaknesses,
and achieve harmony, unity and brotherhood through faith in G-d
and a desire for the common good.
The theme of this yearbook is this dual conflict— an eternal
Armageddon— the Heroic Encounter.
Rabbi Abraham N. Zuroff. Principal
*^ -lAr* 3& -J^* m
Mr. Samuel Levine. Director
Dr. Samuel Belkin, President
Dr. Shelley R. Saphire, Supervisor,
YESHIVA UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOLS
I Rabbi Samuel Fink
Rabbi Pincus Shebshaievit/ Rabbi Josepii Epstein
Rabbi Zeio Schussheiui
Rabbi Harold B. Kanotopsky Rabbi Herman Franicel Rabbi Solomon Drillman Rabbi Daniel Weinbach
Mr. Joseph Brand
STRESSING the fundamentals of composition
and a knowledge of world and American
literature, our four-year Enghsh curriculum pro-
vides an excellent background in spoken and
written English. For the lower termers the pro-
gram consists mainly of technical English, while
in the upper classes the classics and modern
literary trends are scrutinized. The English period
also serves as a forum for class meetings.
Because of the increased emphasis placed on
scholarship exams, the English staff helps to pre-
pare the students for these tests and can be justly
proud of its achievements.
Mr. Simon Lippner
Mr. Jacob D. Godm
Mr. Joseph B. Strum
Dr. Max Horwitz^ Deceased
Mr. Robert E. Bassell
Mr. Sidney Gold
Mr. Arthur Arluck
Dr. Jechiel Lichtenstein
AN important part of the school curriculum is
^the Language Department, which offers four
years of Hebrew language (compulsory) and two
years each of either French or Spanish. Besides
the elements of grammar and vocabulary, the
culture and development of the people or nation
discussed are studied. After three years of Hebrew
language and literature seniors take a course in
Mr. Isaac J. Cantor
Mr. Jacob Soshuk
Mr. Alvin Kamber
Rabbi Yaakov Dardac
Mr. Morris Septimus
Mr. Louis Cooper
Mr. Harry Goldstein
Mr. Henry Mayer
IT is no strange coincidence that math is voted
the most popular subject, while the math
teachers are always in the running for the stu-
dents" favorites. Our curriculum requires but two
and one-half years of math— Elementary Alge-
bra, Tenth Year Math, and Intermediate Algebra.
However, many students take advantage of the
electives which include Trigonometry, Advanced
Algebra, and a one-term course in Analytic
Geometry and Calculus.
THE large proportion of Y.U.H.S.B. graduates
continuing tiieir education in the field of science
is, in itself, a fine tribute to the work of our science
instructors. Students are required to take a year
each of General Science and Biology, but the am-
bitious ones take full advantage of both Chemistry
With the well-timed arrival of the much-her-
alded laboratory, replete with equipment for in-
dividual experimentation, students will now be
able to perform experiments formerly demon-
strated by the teacher.
Mr. Samuel Lebowitz
Mr. George Davidson
Mr. David Schiff
Mr. Martin Lilker
Mr. Lowell Sanders
TAKING a long view of history. Y.U.H.S.B.
students start on hieroglyphics and work their
way forward during three and one-half years of
Citizenship Education. World Geography, World
History, American History, and Economics (all
compulsory). The Social Studies class also serves
as a soapbox for would-be politicians, as the
class analyzes and debates current problems of
Mr. David Getz
Mr. Isidore Melov
Mr. Arthur Becker
Mr. Morris Purcell
Mr. Harry Allan
MINORS, consisting of Art, Music, and Phys-
ical Education are ofTered in the freshman
and sophomore years. In Art, presided over by
Mr. H. Allan, the elements of design are empha-
sized, while in Music, taught by Mr. L. Leibo-
witz, the classics are studied. In Mr. Morse's
much-Iooked-forward-to gym class, dental notes
and nok-hockey are stressed.
Mr. Harry Morse
Rabbi Matthew Clark
THE Guidance Program was instituted to orient
freshmen, and supply seniors with information
concerning colleges and scholarships. Regret-
tably, Mr. Martin Lilker, who had served as
Guidance Counselor for five years, left his posi-
tion to become administrator of Manhattan Cen-
tral. However, Rabbi Matthew Clark, his replace-
ment, provided a fresh approach to our problems.
The members of the Office Squad, in addition
to faithfully performing their tasks, are suf-
ficiently far removed from the administration to
be on very friendly terms with the studentry.
Mrs. Yetta Rosenman, secretary to the principal,
acts as chief mediator in student faculty relations.
Jay Blazer, Assistant Bursar and puller-of-the-
purse-strings, is always ready with financial ad-
vice, while Mrs. Harriet Hochdorf, executive
secretary, collects our tuition with her famous
Mrs. Yetta Rosenman,
Mrs. Hiiiriet Hochdorf aided by Mayer Unterherg.
Mr. John Santiago,
Mr. Jacob Blazer
THIS year our Maintenance Squad, under the
able direction of John Santiago and assisted
by his son Ralph and an ever-changing staff, was
called on to do extra duty in preparation for the
Middle States visit. Besides insuring cleanliness
of our school's physical plant, "John" runs the
food concession and is very popular with the
Junior Varsity Basketball Team 5; Class
Athletic Manager 5. 7; Ticket Commission 6;
"Acky," our import from Rhode Island,
joined our ranks in his sophomore year. Pos-
sessor of the school foul-shooting record, he
has spent many a happy lunchtime shooting
hoops in our open-air gym. His quiet, unas-
suming nature and patience will prove valu-
able in his contemplated career of teaching.
"Multum in Parvo— Much in Little."
Elchanite Activities Editor 7, 8; Bulletin Man-
aging Editor 7. 8; Co-op Travel Squad 1. 2,
Salesman 3, 4, Manager 5, 6; Swimming Team
5-8; Chess Team 5, 6; Topics Feature Staff 4;
Topics Circulation Staff 3; Audio-Visual Squad
1-3; Service Squad 1, 2; Elections Commission
1, 2, 4, 8; Hausman Award 3; Class Vice-
President 1, 3; Class Debating 1-8, Manager
7; Intramurals 1-6.
Chuck, a co-founder of the N.B.S.. was also
the Swimming Team's talented breast-stroker.
An Editor of the Bulletin and Elchanite, his
journalistic ability brought many smiles to
readers' lips. He will switch from lips to teeth
next year when he majors in pre-dent at
"Nothing great was achieved without en-
MARTIN ALLAN AGULNEK
Elchanite Typing Editor 7, 8; Topics Business
Staff 2-4; Captain of Bowling Team 7, 8;
Topics Bulletin 4-8; Student Court Justice 8;
Atom Staff 1-6; Library Squad 2, 4; Topics
Circulation Manager 5-8; Elchanite Art Squad
7, 8; Class Debating Manager 8; Class Debat-
ing 1-4; Intramurals 1-8.
Ready, willing and able to put a skilled hand
to a typewriter, conscientious Marty managed
to keep our spirits high with his sense of
humor. His ability to solve The Coop's mara-
thon Math problems should serve him well as
he studies chemical engineering at City.
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful counte-
Swimming Team 5-8; Topics Business Staff
1-6, Manager 7, 8; Topics Typing Staff 4;
Service Squad 4; Lost-and-Found Manager
3-8; J.V. Scorer 3; Class Elchanite Business
Manager 1, 7, 8; Class Debating 1-3.
The industrious head of our Lost-and-Found
managed to find time from his frequent treks
outside of school grounds to participate in
school activities, such as: heading the Radio
Club and swimming for the Varsity. He hopes
to make use of his manual dexterity by filling
the cavities of his future patients.
"Have Deck, Will Travel."
Dealt from Paladin
Varsity Basketball Scorer 7, 8; Library Squad
6; Class President 8; Class Vice-President 2,
3, 5; Class Secretary 6; Class Debating 6-8.
Reticent during his first two years, Bernie's
talents for impersonating several members of
our faculty provided us with many enjoyable
lunch hours and Chagigas. Our official Varsity
Scorer will major at Yeshiva in modern lan-
guages, inspired by his Spanish mentor, Senor
"When Beer goes in, wit comes out."
HARRIS L. BERENHOLZ
Arista 8; Student Court Justice 7; Kolenu
4-8; Atom Staff 6; Hebrew Library 4-6; Class
Charity Collector 4, 6; Class President 7; Class
Elchanite Business Manager 8; Class Debating
3-5, Manager 6.
Joining us in our sophomore year from
Brighton Yeshiva. "Hesh" readily acclimated
himself to our school. He continually surprises
us with his facility for quoting poetry from
many varied sources. Undecided as to his
future occupation, our easygoing classmate
will continue his studies at Brooklyn.
"Religion's in the heart."
A latecomer to the scene at Y.U.H.S.B.,
Mitch lost no time in becoming the arch-
enemy of the Doc. Our import from Baltimore
Yeshwa will continue his policy of negativity
"Who so would be i
nonconformist . . ."
Topics Business Staff 2-6: Co-Capt. Varsity
Tennis Team 7, 8; Varsity Ping-Pong 4-6; J.V.
Coach 7; Bulletin Reporter 5, 7, 8; Atom Staff
6; Topics Typist 5: Atom Typist 5; J.V. 5;
J.V. Scorer 3; Class Athletic Manager 6-8;
Class Debating 1-8; Intramurals 1-8.
Ronnie's interest in athletics has led him to
coach the J.V. and follow closely the daily
equine encounters. A boy of diversified tastes,
his chief mental preoccupation has always
been philosophy. He hopes to go to the head
of the class as a teacher.
"G-d forbid that I should go to any heaven
in which there are no horses."
2'" ; i"D n^cu^na
Co-op Travel Squad 6; Class Athletic Manager
1; Class Debating 1, 2, 7; Class Basketball
Team 1; Class Slapball Team 1-5.
Dave, chief importer of the exotic Twang,
was a favorite target of Rabbi Weinbach. Re-
ligiously attending the bowling alley, he spent
two years in Room 105, where his skills in
demolition made him a worthy asset. With a
feeling of gratitude for Y.U.H.S.B.. Dave will
pursue a teaching career at Hunter.
"What this country needs is a five cent pack
Elchanite Photography Editor 7, 8; Service
Squad Lieutenant 7; Topics Photography 4-6;
Bulletin Reporter 5, 6; Varsity Basketball
Manager 7, 8; Scorer 5, 6; Atom Staff 4;
Hebrew Library 1; Elchanite Art 1, 2; Variety
Nite 6; Class Debating 4.
Famous for his exploits north of the border,
Jonah spent his senior year snapping shutters
for the Elchanite and as "Jonah-on-the-spot"
for the Varsity hoop squad. Possessor of the
school's only Presidential sweater, our ex-
lieutenant of the Service Squad will prefix
doctor to his title at Brooklyn.
"You're a genius J. B.! You've done it
again J. B.!"
Elchanite Business Manager 7, 8; Service
Squad 1-4; Chess-Checkers Club 1-3; Science
Club 4; Class Basketball Team 3.
Ambassador of good will from Cockashama-
hia, Myron kept us and himself in stitches over
the past years with his various pantomimes.
His financial prowess, which qualified him for
the position of Elchanite Business Manager,
will be further developed as a business admin-
"A sweetheart, G-d bless'm."
Arista 7, 8; Chess Team 5, 6; Variety Nite 2-6,
Co-Leader 7, 8; Service Squad 6; Class Presi-
dent 8; Class Secretary 1, 4, 6, 7; Chief Justice
of Student Court 8.
Our golden-throated chess enthusiast, Mark
displayed an amazing talent for citing the
sources of many obscure biblical tracts. High
and low harmonizer for the "batlonim," he
attained the honored position of Student Court
Chief Justice. Mark will continue collecting
chess games and studying genetics at Y.U.
"1 would rather be remembered by a song
than a victory."
Head of Kashruth Commission 5, 6; Topics
Photography Editor 7, 8; Topics Business
Staff 6; Y.O.C. 1-8; Service Squad 1. 2; Library
Book Agency 4-6; Elchanite Business Staff 1;
Class Debating 2-4.
Director of candy machines. Hesh engi-
neered a daring price rise in sweets and
introduced Clark Bars on which students
could release their pent up emotions. A sin-
cere devotee of B'nai Akivah and the Y.O.C.
Hesh will start on the first lap of a career in
business by spending a year in Israel.
"Write me as one who loves his fellow men."
Abou ben Adhem
Captain Chess Team 5-8; Service Squad 1;
Chess-Checkers Club 1; Intramurals 1-8.
Top checkmater of our school in his junior
and senior years, Marty's interests do not lie
entirely with intellectual sports. Well-known
for his aggressive defense in both schoolyard
basketball and football, he will apply his
dogged perseverance at City in the pursuit
of an accounting career.
"Attack, Attack, Attack!"
School Debating Manager 7; Editor-in-Chief
of Topics Bulletin 7, 8, Associate Editor 5, 6;
Editor-in-Chief of Atom 5, 6; Math Team 7;
Atom Staff 3, 4; Topics News Staff 2, 3; Topics
Business Staff 3; Kolenu Staff 2; Service Squad
1,2; Class Debating Manager 2-4.
Laughing his way through four years of high
school, Harvey "Flash"ed his way into prom-
inence by heading a number of school publi-
cations. Perennial head of his class debating
team in his first three years, he elevated him-
self to the post of school Debating Manager.
Harvey will apply his varied talents to bio-
chemistry at Columbia.
"Vox populi omnia vincit generally."
"■" — "%
» 1 1
Hark. The Shark!
Swimming Team 5-8; Track Team 7, 8;
Hebrew Library Squad 2, 3; Head of Hebrew
Library 4-8; Topics Business Staff 4-6; Variety
Nite 2; Varsity Research 6; Kolenu Typist 6;
Class Debating 1, 5; Intramurals 1-8.
Our handsome representative from Brigh-
ton Beach, Jeff spent much of his time dis-
cussing religion with Kenny and cummuting
between Church and Snyder Aves. Working
as head of the Hebrew Library has contributed
greatly to his success as a swimmer on our
Varsity Swimming Team. Possessor of a
radiant smile, he plans to major in dentistry.
"He prayeth best who loveth best."
Y.O.C. 7, 8.
Our only mustached senior, tall, silent Eitan
joined us only this year. A Sabra, he has been
successful in revivifying our interest in his
native land. Blessed with Mr. Gold for English
he will complete his mastery of English at
Y.U. this fall.
"Virtue is the performance of pleasant ac-
LEONARD R. GLOTZER
Kolenu 2; Bowling Team 7, 8; Ping-Pong
Team 3; Elchanite Business Staff 4; Class
Debating 6, 7.
Laconic Lenny surprised us all with his
high scores in both sections of the College
Boards, while in bowling, our Kenmore Kegler
was seldom surpassed. Undecided about his
future, our Boro Park buddy plans to continue
his studies at Brooklyn.
"Things are in the saddle and ride man-
IRA LLOYD GOBER
Variety Nite 1-6. Co-Leader 7. 8: Student
Court Justice 7; Capt. of Service Squad 8;
Topics Business Staff 4, 5; Topics Bulletin 4;
English Library 2; Varsity Research 5; Class
Debating 1, 2, 6; Service Squad 6; Class El-
chanite Business Manager 7; Intramurals 1-6.
Ira Lloyd made his marl; in Y.U.H.S.B. in
the field of entertainment as Leader of Variety
Nite. In his senior year, this swingin' accor-
dion player branched out to the Student Court
and the captaincy of the Service Squad. He
will study accounting next fall at City College.
"... a little dab will do ya."
Service Squad 3. 4; Varsity Manager 5-8; J.V.
Manager 4; Class Debating Manager 7; Class
Secretary 7; Intramurals 1-7.
Alter, a faithful aide to the J.V. and Varsity
hoopsters and consistent etuidant de la classe
garbage for the past two years showed his
mettle by winning a Scholarship and pulling a
650 average on the College Boards. He hopes
to keep up the good work at Brooklyn.
"Better late than never."
Portrait of a senior.
Class Debating Team 1. 2; Subscription
Bureau Asst. Manager 5; Science Club 1, 2;
Hebrew Culture Club 3, 4.
Not a stickler for conformity. Jack spent
four years in Y.U H.S.B. explaining himself.
His sense of humor, which showed itself under
the most unpredictable conditions, amused us
all. He will continue his education at Brooklyn
"To be great is to be misunderstood."
Waiting for next.
Topics Feature Staff 5-6; Atom Feature
Writer 6; Service Squad 1; Class Debating
1-6; Election Commission 7.
Danny. Y.U.H.S.B.'s best-read senior, al-
though haunted by the Sign of the Claw, and
called everything from F. Greenfield to just
plain Black, managed to get through it all
with his ever-ready sense of humor. Using
green ink on his drafting boards, he will major
in engineering at Brooklyn.
"Speak with Roman bluntness."
Elchanite Art Editor 7, 8; Kolenu 4; Elchanite
Art Squad 1-4; Atom Art Staff 5; Topics Art
Staff 5; Co-op Staff 5, 6; Hausman Award 3;
Class Vice-President 1; Class Debating 4;
An affable fellow. "Silent Stan the Taxi-
Man." saved us much bus fare by driving us
home on Sundays. An excellent worker, his
conscientious efforts above and beyond the call
of duty will help him achieve success at Brook-
lyn in the field of medicine.
"I never met a man I didn't like."
Arista 8; School Debating Manager 6; Math
Team 6-8; Lieut. Service Squad 7; Chess Team
7, 8; Varsity Research 5; Atom Math Staff 5, 6;
Topics Business Staff 5; Topics Typist 4;
Bulletin Typist 6, Reporter 4, 5; Library Jour-
nals Staff 4; Service Squad 1-4; Class Vice-
President 7; Class Secretary 4; Class Debating
1-8, Manager 5.
"Murphy," our red-haired Math wonder
from Toras Emes excelled in games of the
mind and was a two-year member of the
Chess Team. Winning the M.A.A. medal in
his junior year is an added incentive for Mur-
ray to major in Math at Y.U.
"Mathematics is the queen of sciences."
Student Court Justice 5; School Charity Col-
lector 8; Kolenu 3. 4, 8; Y.O.C. 4-8; Topics
Business Staff 4-6; Hebrew Library Squad 5.
6; Track Team 5-8; Service Squad 1-5; Class
President 4; Class Debating Team 3-6.
After beating the U.S. to the punch with an
anti-missile missle, Avi turned from politics
to extortion and became School Charity Col-
lector. He will continue his religious activities
at Y.U. where he will major in pre-med.
"Charity equals all the other command-
Lieutenant Service Squad 8; Library Security
Squad 6; Class Elchanite Business Manager
6; Chagigas 7; Class Debating Team 5; Intra-
After reading every history book in the
library, Sid turned his attention to the section
containing "Sifray Hakodesh." Surprising ev-
eryone, he culminated his basketball efforts
by gaining acceptance to the Varsity during
his senior year. Sid will continue his religious
studies at Y.U. and will major in history.
"The nearer of kin, the sooner in."
Elchanite Art Editor 7, 8, Art Squad 1-6;
Kolenu 2; Atom Art Editor 5. 6; Varsity
Ping-Pong Captain 7. 8; Chagigas 7, 8; Library
Journal Art Editor 5. 6; Service Squad 4,
Lieutenant 8; Class Debating 4; Intramurals
Y.U.H.S.B.'s answer to Frank Lloyd Wright,
Simmy spent his mornings decorating his
Gemmora with blueprints. An art editor of
many school publications, he also found time
to police the institution as a lieutenant of the
Service Squad. He will build himself up for a
career in architecture at Pratt.
"If the world's a wilderness, go build houses
Slaiiowh, but siirelv.
No brain wasli — just a quick rinse.
School Vice-President 7; School Debating
Manager 5; Student Court Justice 5; Service
Squad Sergeant 3, 4, Lieutenant 6; Varsity
Debating 3-8; English Library 1; Variety Nite
1-6, Leader 7, 8; Topics Feature Staff 3;
Kolenu 4; Topics Business Staff 3; Chagigas
3-8; Lab Asst. 3; Hausman Award 5; Class
President 3; Class Debating Manager 2, 4;
Class Debating 1-6.
Originator of the "talkathon" and imitator
of Mr. Gold. Benjy spent the last three years
advising and getting acquainted with the
freshmen. His political experiences both as
Vice-President and Debating Manager and
his oratorical prowess will no doubt serve him
in good stead in pursuit of a diploma from
City, where he'll major in psychology.
"It is a great art to sell wind."
PAUL HERBERT HOROWITZ
Hausman Award 7; Varsity Basketball 7. 8;
J.V. Basketball 3-5; Varsity Research 6; Class
Debating Manager 6; Class Athletic Manager
5; Class Debating 4-8; Intramurals 1-6.
Blossoming into a Varsity ballplayer in his
senior year. Paul was a perennial nemesis of
Danny and Doc. He will continue debating
his way towards a law degree at Brooklyn
". . . it's how you play the game."
Arista 6-8; Co-Captain Bowling Team 8; Sub-
scription Bureau Asst. Manager 6: Topics
News Staff 4, Business Staff 4-8. Typist 4;
Atom Typist 5; English Library 2: Service
Squad 2; Hausman Award 3; Class President
1. 2; Elchanite Business Manager 6: Class
Debating 2-6; Intramurals 1. 2.
Dave, who spends his time in Y.U.H.S.B.
during the off-season, proved his versatility
by spinning into the co-captaincy of the Bowl-
ing Team .4 whiz at Math, Dave figures to
be a good bet for engineering at City.
"The sport of kings."
Elchanite Co-Editor 7, 8; Arista 4-8: Vice-
Leader 7; Topics Feature Staff 3-5, Editor
6-8; Hausman Award 3, 5; Co-op Staff 1-4,
Manager 5. 6; Math Team 5, 6, Captain 7. 8:
Math Editor of Atom 4-6; Varsity Debating
5-8; Chagigas 7, 8; Class Vice-President 2,
Secretary 3; Debating 1-8. Manager 1.
Kenny, an excellent student, smashed the
school M.A.A. record and compiled a perfect
average on all his Math Regents and finals.
Specializing in walking over the guidance
counselor and blasting homers into Bedford
Avenue, he will continue rationalizing his
denominators at Columbia College.
"Almost everything that is great has been
done by youth."
Elchanite Business Manager 7. 8; Topics
Business Staff 6; Kolenu Staff 2; Service
Squad 3-5; Class Vice-President 2; Class De-
bating 2-8; Class Debating Manager 1; Intra-
Official clock-watcher in the highest shiur.
Barry's chief claim to fame were his accom-
plishments in the terpsichorean art. His
impeccable taste in clothing and his ready
smile will stand him in good stead at Yeshiva
where he will major in pre-law.
"At least once a year everyone is a genius."
The Ping-Pong Game.
Topics Feature Staff 7, 8; Track Team 1-4;
Math Team 7. 8: J.V. Basketball 3, 4; Haus-
man Award 5; Class Athletic Manager 4, 6, 8;
Class Debating 3-6; Intramurals 1-8.
A strong individualist. Gary never hesitated
to speak his mind and stand for what he
thought was right. His all-around athletic
ability and mathematical aptitude are but a
few of the many talents he will take with him
to Columbia and a future in medicine.
"I feel like a fugitive from the law of aver-
Halls of Ivy.
English Library Squad, 2; Atom Typing Squad
6; Class Debating Team 4, 7; Topics Business
A two year man in "Club 105," Bernie was
admittedly shaken up after being Matt-ed
during Twang War I. After being given the
business for four years, he will attempt a
reverse and major in it at City.
"Honezzty iz the bezt polizy."
Elchanite Business Manager 7, 8; Topics
Business Staff 3, 4, Manager 5, 6; Ticket
Bureau 3, 7, 8, Manager 4-6; Topics Bulletin
Typist 3, 5; Topics Circulation Staff 4, 8; Class
Elchanite Business Manager 4, 5; Service
Squad 3, 4; Hausman Award 3, 5; Class De-
"Smilin Jack," the power behind the ad
blank, has raked in money for everything from
Elchanite to Young Israel dances. He plans
to change from filling quotas to filling teeth
at Yeshiva U.
"In G-d we trust— Men pay cash."
DAVID N. LEVINE
Varsity Basketball 5. 6, Captain 7, 8; Elchanite
Activities Editor 7, 8; Student Court Justice
6; Topics News Staff 1-4, Editor 5-8; Topics
Typing Editor 3-4; Elchanite Art Squad 1-4;
Variety Nite 1, 2; Chagigas 3-8; Hausman
Award 3; Class President 6, 8; Class Vice-
President 3; Class Debating 1-6; Elchanite
Business Manager 1, 2; Service Squad 1, 2;
J.V. Basketball 3, 4; Class Secretary 2.
Possessor of one of the school's nattiest
wardrobes, "Dapper Dave" acquired many
personalities to keep us laughing at our
Chagigas. A fine athlete and a competent
journalist, "The Lev" applied his talents to
both the Topics and Elchanite. He will major
in pre-law at Brooklyn.
"Wit is the salt of conversation."
Topics Business Staff 5. 6; Y.O.C. 7. 8; Ticket
Bureau 6-8; Hebrew Library 7, 8; Class Vice-
President 6; Class Debating 6.
Our swarthy Spanish student spent many
happy hours checking on the Central situation.
A favorite target of Rocky, "Philipe" will
continue his education at Brooklyn while
majoring in dentistry.
"When destiny says, 'Thou must,' the
youth replies, 'Who me?' "
Topics Business Staff 4; Library Squad 4, 5;
Y.O.C. 7; Class Elchanite Business Manager
2, 3, 8; Class Debating Team 5.
Stan's quiet manner and sharp apparel earned
him many friends, and his varied talents make
him a handy man in time of need. He plans to
continue making friends at Y.U. where he
will study law.
"Everybody likes a Liker "
Dragged from Doris D.
Head Hebrew Librarian 4, 5; Kolenu 2, 4-6
Elchanite Photo Squad 3, 4; Y.O.C. 7, 8
Hebrew Library 3, 6; Topics Typing Staff 4
English Library Typing Staff 4; Lab Asst. 4
Atom Staff 3; Service Squad 3, 4; Class Presi-
dent 7; Class Secretary 1, 2; Class Debating
2-6, Manager 3, 5.
Well-known for his impersonations of "zee
goode Docteur," Leibel spent his four years
at Y.U.H.S.B. advancing the causes of B'nei
Akiva. Zionism and the Boy Scouts of Amer-
ica. His experience in bandaging knees and
mending split trousers will provide him with
a good background for kibbutzing in Israel
"My heart is in the East— and I in the utter-
. and slated for 105 .
Topics Business Staff 3, 4; Atom Staff 5, 6;
Chagigas 7, 8; Varsity Research 6; Class Sec-
retary 1; Class Debating 1-5, 8.
Commissioner of Schoolyard Basketball,
Manny combined rugged competitiveness with
spirited colloquialisms. His scientific prowess
coupled with keen desire should make him a
good bet as a bio or chem major at Yeshiva.
"Start shoveling John, it's a quarter to
The symbol of Yin and Yang
represents the opposing and com-
plementary life forces of the
world. The dark begets the light
and the light begets the dark in
LEWIS JAY MUFSON
Arista 8; Head of Minyan 5, 6; Topics Business
Staff 2-6; Y.O.C. 1-6, Head 7, 8; Service Squad
1-2, 6; Class Charity Collector 1, 5.
Jay, usually seen around the building with
his partner in crime, introduced the hound
tooth hat and became one of the big wigs on
the Yarmulka Commission. Our Minyan and
Mishmar Head hopes to continue helping
people as a doctor after he finishes school at
"Ubber es iz kusher?"
Variety Nite 1, 8; Topics Bulletin Typing
Staff 4; Service Squad 6. Captain 8; Class
Athletic Manager 1. 7; Class Debating 3-5;
Class Secretary 4, 5, 8.
Mark, holding the dubious record of having
the most books ripped up in a single Gemorra
season takes it in good stride. "Joses" integrity
is evidenced by his captaincy of the Service
Squad. Because "There's nothing shady about
Nady." Brooklyn College will gain a fine
student when he will be a "Math Major" next
"Laughter is not at all a bad beginning for
Elchanite Business Manager 8; Swimming
Team 1-4, Captain 5-8; Track Team 3, 4; Ten-
nis Team 1, 2; Service Squad 4, 5, Lieutenant
6-8; J.V. Basketball 3-5; Bulletin Reporter 5,
6; Class President 5; Class Debating 3-6;
Popular Charlie, besides selling sweaters
and rating Central, has also captained the
Swimming Team for the past two years, lead-
ing the team to victory in his senior year.
Appointed Business Manager, this versatile
chap will major in business administration at
"Who knows not to swim goes to the bot-
Arista 7, 8; Literary Editor of Elchanite 7, 8;
Service Squad 3; Class Vice-President 7, 8;
Class Secretary 5: Class Debating Team 3, 4.
A flare for journalism and scholarship mark
Steve's tenure in Y.U.H.S.B. Highlighting his
high school career, he served as Elchanite
Literary Editor, and a member of the N.H.S.
Next year he will exchange his poetry note-
books for test tubes while majoring in chem-
istry at Brooklyn.
"Knowledge is the food of the soul."
The 11 O'clock Conference.
MARTIN M. PLOTZKER
Track Team 6, 8; Class Debating Team 6-8;
Often confused with an instructor bearing
the same initials, "M. P.." and joining us in
his junior year. Marty soon made his presence
felt. His sense of humor livened up many an
otherwise dull bull session. He will tickle many
a funnybone at Brooklyn next year where he
will take up accounting.
"Tzvei, tzvei, un Plotzker."
A Lipton Tea Taster
Church and Bedford
Head of Minyon 5-8; Topics Business Staff
2-6; Y.O.C. 1-6, Co-Head 7-8; Service Squad
Gary partook of practically all the religious
extra-curricular activities offered at Y.U.H.
S.B. Well-known for his musical capers with
comb and tissue paper, he also amused us
with his impersonations of several "rebbis,"
He will try his hand at doctoring or dentistry,
for which he will prepare at Y.U.
"I have a little shadow."
G.O. President 7, 8; Arista 4-8; Kolenu Editor-
in-Chief 3-6; Elchanite Activities Editor 7, 8;
Topics Feature Editor 5. Managing Editor
6-8; Student Court Justice 5, 6; Varsity Bas-
ketball 5, 6. Captain 7, 8; Tennis Team 4, 6;
Swimming Team 7, 8; J.V. Basketball 3, 4;
Variety Nite 5, 6; Hausman Award 3, 5; Class
President 2-6; Class Debating 1-6.
Kenny, two term G.O. President, was our
representative at President Eisenhower's
Youth Conference. While simultaneously
serving the CO.. Elchanite. Topics, and Kol-
enu, he was also captain and high scorer of
the Basketball Team. Kenny will continue
his career of serving his fellow students while
studying pre-med at Columbia.
"Execution is the chariot of genius."
H. F. Amiel
Elchanite Business Manager 8; Atom Science
Editor 5, 6; Tennis Team 6. Captain 7, 8;
Lab Asst. 1-8; Class Secretarj' 3; Service Squad
4; Audio-Visual Commission 5-6.
Our emissary from the rolling hills of dis-
tant Laurelton, Maurice became supervisor
and bouncer of our once limited but now
"Middle"-size laboratory. With four years
experience at demonstrating class experiments
to his baffled science instructors, he will con-
tinue to electrify his professors when he
majors in physics at Poly.
"The shortest distance between two points
... is quite a trip."
The Dashing Commuter
G.O. Vice-President 8; Elchanite Activities
Editor 7. 8; Student Court Chief Justice 6;
Topics Sports Staff 5. 6. Editor 7. 8; Swim-
ming Team 7, 8; Kolenu Business Staff 4;
Service Squad 5. Lieutenant 6, Captain 7;
Class President 7; Class Vice-President 6;
Despite a ninety average. Andy had so much
trouble in Big Bob's class that he had to go
by aliases. His ability in Shakespeare will
save him from being Cooped up in a Math
class, as he plans to attend Brooklyn and
major in pre-law.
"And all my children too-ooo?"
Shaken from Shakespeare
Swimming Team 5-8; Topics Business Staff 5.
6; Atom Typing Staff 5. 6; Service Squad 3;
J.V. Basketball 3: Intramurals 1-8.
The "Umbrella Man" brought life to his
favorite pastime by forming the C.A.F. and
"Shelly. Alex and Fritz Inc." Fred, a free
styling non-conformist who starred for the
Swimming Team, will shed his cape for a lab
jacket next September at Yeshiva.
"I have not yet begun to fight."
J. P. Jones
MARTIN H. ROSEN
Elchanite Photography Editor 7, 8; Library
Service Squad Head 5-7; Varsity Research
Squad 3-6; Chagigas 7, 8; English Library
4-6; Hebrew Library 5, 6; Class Debating
One of Mr. B's ex-good men, Marty spent
much of his spare time working as chief of the
Library Service Squad in the former coal bin
of Y.U.H.S.B. His good nature and willingness
to help made him an indispensable asset to
the Elchanite Photography Squad. At college,
he will major in pre-med.
"Peek-a-boo, B. B. is watching you."
R. E. B.
Fireman Biiggs: "For use during the fire drill.
Elchanite Art Squad 1-4, 6-8; Topics Business
Staff 1-4; English Library 2; Service Squad 1;
Atom Typing Staff 3; Class Secretary 1; Intra-
One of the sharpest dressers in the history
of our school, Shelly's revolutionary new
methods of leaving the school never ceased to
amaze us. Shelly's artistic talent will stand
him in good stead in Pratt where he will
major in architecture.
"Neither a borrower nor a lender be."
Topics Bulletin 2-8; Atom Staff 3-8; Office
Squad 7, 8; Class Debating Team 2-6.
WA2DNZ, as he is known by his fellow
hams, attempted to popularize the field of
electronics by heading the radio club. True to
form, he will continue wiring circuits next fall
at Brooklyn where he will major in pre-
"CQ, CQ, CQ."
S. O. S.
J.V. Basketball 3-5, Coach and Manager 7, 8:
Class Athletic Manager 5; Intramurals 1-8.
Morris, the face behind the sandpaper
beard, was preoccupied with all fields of
athletics, particularly basketball, throughout
his sojourn at our school. J.V. "Coach of the
Year," he also served as manager of our
future Varsity hopefuls. He will continue his
education at Y.U. where he hopes to score in
a law career.
"He who has a beard is more than a youth."
Vox ui's n:Dm trsa nya nion nam XT'!
2 : 'J nincD
LOUIS ELY SAVADER
Asst. J.V. Coach 5-6; Class Athletic Manager
2, 4; Class Elchanite Business Manager 3;
Auspicious for his absences, Louis originated
the signed, mimeographed admit. When in
school he majored in athletics and minored in
academics, a program he will follow in re-
verse at Brooklyn, majoring in engineering.
"Conspicuous by his absences."
MELVIN C. SCHIFF
Variety Nite 1-8; Class Debating Manager 7,
8; Class Elchanite Business Manager 6; Serv-
ice Squad 6; Chagigas 7, 8.
Partaking in all of Y.U.H.S.B.'s major en-
tertainment productions. Mel's talent and
versatility were appreciated by all. Aspiring
to major in the field of education, he will
attend Brooklyn next year, after which he
hopes to obtain his Ph.D.
"It keeps its head."
Harry and Bert P.
Service Squad 2-4; Class Debating Team 7, 8;
Intramurals 7. 8; Chess Club 1-2.
A stolid fellow, Irv, one of Borough Park's
finest, was gregarious enough to make many
friends. He plans to transfer his activities to
City, where, we are sure, his many assets will
make him a success.
"Silence is more eloquent than words."
//'.? all riglil buddy,
they're combination locks.
Arista 8; Elchanite Art Squad 2; J.V. Debating
Team 2, 3; Topics Business Staff 1-6; Ticket
Bureau Manager 5-8; Bulletin Sports Staff 4;
Class Debating Manager 2; Class Debating
"Gairry," after finishing his work in Mr.
Sanders' class, found time to head and enlarge
the Ticket and Subscription Bureaus. His
proficiency in social studies was a major fac-
tor in his election to the National Honor
"That great American . . ."
STEVEN A. SOLOMON
School Athletic Manager 5; Elchanite Typing
Editor 7, 8; J.V. Coach 5, 6; Student Court
Justice 7; Varsity Bowling 8; Bulletin Staff 2;
Atom Typing Staff 2-6; Service Squad 1; J.V.
Basketball 3, 4; Class President 8; Class Ath-
letic Manager 2-4.
One of the most likeable and hard-working
guys around, "Solly's" activities as school
Athletic Manager and J.V. Coach enabled
him to make friends on all sides. His patience
and goodwill will stand him in good stead in
his teaching career.
"Comedy is the fountain of sound sense."
School Athletic Manager 7: Variety Nite 1-4;
Varsity Bowling 7. 8; Topics Business Staff
3-6; Library Squad 6; Service Squad 4; Class
Secretary 5-6; Class Athletic Manager 8; Class
Elchanite Business Manager 2, 3.
Monte's proposed innovations regarding
nok-hockey and volleyball, swept him into the
office of Athletic Manager. Although no vol-
leyball league was created, he did. however,
expertly coordinate the Y.U.H.S.B. athletic
program. His effervescent personality will
continue making him friends at Hunter.
"Let there be nok-hockey ... on a bicycle
built for two."
ALBERT L. TALLANT
Service Squad 2, 4: Math Club 3; Radio Club 1.
"Augie." or "Albie," a prominent member
of the C.A.F., spent his four years in and
"OUT" of classes. His more serious talents
include French and art— the latter of which
he will put to good advantage at City, where
he will major in architecture.
"Doing what is impossible for talent is
H. F. Amiel
Elchanite Art 1-4, 7, 8: Kolenu 5, 6: Topics
Business Staff 5, 6; Hebrew Glee Club 4; Office
Squad 5, 6.
Beneath Kal's reserve, friends found a very
warm personality. An expert on photography
and a fine artist, Kal's advice was sought by
the Topics and Elchanite alike. He will be a
pre-dent major at N.Y.U.
" 'Tis only noble to be good."
Elchanite Photography Editor 7. 8; Head of
Office Squad 5-8; Elchanite Typing Staff 5, 6;
Topics Bulletin 5-8; Atom Staff 5-8.
Mayer, our snaphappy shutterbug, kept
students and teachers on their toes with his
candid Polaroid. He tore himself away from
the Mizrachi Hatzoir presidency long enough
to become adroit at the fine arts of book distri-
bution, button pressing and coffee percolating.
Engineering will be his major at Brooklyn
"On three, Whiskey, Gin, — "
A Winner — in one easv lesson.
Neither rain, nor sleet, nor.
Arista 5-7, Vice-Leader 8; Topics News Staff
3, 4; Topics Bulletin 5, 6; Kolenu 5; Math
Team 7, 8; Y.O.C. 3, 4; Hebrew Library 3, 4;
Hausman Award 3, 5, 7; Class President 5;
Class Debating 2-5, Manager 3, 4.
Quiet through his four years at Y.U.H.S.B.,
Barry, a very studious fellow, achieved prom-
inence in his senior year as Vice-Leader of
Arista. He will undoubtedly come out of all
his exams with high marks and a red neck as
he majors in science at Y.U.
"What is needed for learning is a humble
School Debating Manager 8; Elchanite Pho-
tography Editor 7, 8; Variety Nite 3-6, Co-
Leader 7, 8; Varsity Debating 4-8; Topics
Business Staff 1-6; Chagiga Leader 7, 8; Atom
Staff 3, 4; Class Vice-President 7; Class
Debating 1-8, Manager 6, 7; Class Secretary 1.
Our Man-Tanned Romeo, Larry was instru-
mental in organizing two funny chagigas and
a successful Variety Nite during his senior
year while holding the post of school Debating
Manager. Possessor of a very good head for
figures, Larry will major in business and
accounting at City.
"Where there is youth, thou willst find
Arista 6-8; Co-op Staff 2, 4; Topics Feature
Staff; Topics Circulation Staff 4-6; Class Vice-
President 3; Class Athletic Manager 2-5; Class
Debating 4; Intramurals 1-8.
An avid fan of all sports, Marty himself
excels at ping-pong and schoolyard basket-
ball. His scholastic abilities are on a par with
his athletic talents as is evidenced by his
Arista membership. He will major in engi-
neering at Brooklyn.
"The only way to have a friend is to be one."
Topics News Staff 5; Variety Nite 3, 4; Haus-
man Award 5; Class Debating Team 3-6.
The red hair of Y.U.H.S.B.'s answer to Jack
Kerouac and Burl Ives attests conversely, to
his even-tempered good nature. In the realm
of fashion no one can "beat" Benjy. Familiar
with the intricacies of the Hebrew and beat
languages, he will have no trouble making
himself understood if he goes to Israel or
Greenwich Village next year.
"Distinction with a difference."
more taste by far —
in a Clark Bar.
DAVID Z. WEINSTEIN
Lieutenant of Service Squad 8: Elchanite Art
2, 7, 8; Bulletin Typist 3-8; Atom Typist 5-6;
Hebrew Library Squad 7: Class Debating 1, 2;
Class Elchanite Business Manager 7; Intra-
Davey. an excellent typist always ready to
lend a hand, has turned his boundless energy
into a fine scholastic record, although one
day, while doing a meticulous job for R.E.B.,
he came into conflict with "higher authorities."
Majoring in mathematics at Brooklyn his
hundred average on Math Regents will serve
him in good stead.
"Jiggers! The Service Squad."
Topics Business Staff 7; Hebrew Library 2-5;
Intramurals 1-4; Science Club 4.
Zev, during his tenure at Y.U.H.S.B. dis-
played a talent for making friends and apply-
ing judo holds. Having an affinity for
chemistry, he will continue making friends
while majoring in that science at Brooklyn
"Nothin' like some friendly exercise."
STi iwy ^^^ nsi iDu^n '?v nsi
.i?ima nayi lyn Dvn
Co-Editor of Elchanite 7, 8; Captain of Service
Squad 7; Elchanite Art 1-6; Topics Art 5, 6;
Kolenu Art 5-8; Varsity Research 5; Service
Squad 1, 2, 5, 6; Class President 6, 7; Class
Secretary 5, 8; Class Debating 4-6.
Manny developed into a first-rate artist
after inauspicious beginning as a doodler in
Mr. Allan's art class. Voted handsomest senior,
he was very active in the art departments of
the Elchanite and Kolenu, and will major in
architecture at Pratt.
"I have nothing to declare but my genuis."
Lieutenant of Service Squad 7; Hebrew
Library 1, 2; Hebrew Library Head 3-5; Kol-
enu Staff 3-6; Elchanite Art Squad 5-8; Y.O.C.
1-4; Hausraan Award 3; Class Debating 1, 2.
Jack of the curly hair and creative crayon
has proven his proficiency in both art and
literature by his fine contributions to the
Elchanite. Constantly topped with a wool sock
cap, he will major in engineering at Brooklyn.
"Imagination is the eye of the senses."
MITCHEL L. WOLF
Topics Editor-in-Chief 5-8; Elchanite Literary
Editor 7, 8; Student Court Justice 8: Topics
Feature Staff 3, 4; Varsity Debating 3-8; Math
Team 7, 8; Service Squad 5; Hausman Award
3, 5, 7; Arista 4-7, Leader 8; Class President 1;
Class Vice-President 2; Class Debating 1-8;
Although the possessor of an enviable schol-
astic average and winner of numerous scholar-
ships. Mitch will be better remembered for his
fine sense of humor, journalistic talent and all
around ability. We can truly say that next year
Y.U.H.S.B.'s loss will be Yeshiva's gain, as
Mitch prepares for a medical career.
"Meech, you are sleeping?"
GARY B. WOLFF
Bulletin Associate Editor 5, 6, Sports Editor
7, 8; Varsity Basketball 5-8; Alternate Student
Court Justice 6; Varsity Bowling 6-8; Topics
Sports Squad 3, 4; Topics Bulletin 3, 4; J.V.
Basketball 3, 4; Service Squad 1, 3; Class Vice-
President 6; Class Athletic Manager 1; Class
Debating 1-4, 8.
One of the proudest members of the M.J.H.
S.L. All-Star Team. Getz's interest in sports
was responsible for most of his extra-curricular
activities. His journalistic ability enabled him
to be Sports Editor of the Bulletin. Next year,
he will commence pre-med studies at Brook-
"The real criterion is the selection of the
Elchairite Editor-in-Chief 7, 8; Arista 4-8,
Leader 7; Chief Student Court Justice 5;
Topics Copy Editor 5, 6; Topics Feature Staff
3-8; Varsity Debating 2-8; Swimming Team
Co-Captain 5, 6, Captain 7, 8; Varsity Basket-
ball 7, 8; Varsity Track 3-6, Captain 7, 8; J.V.
Basketball 3, 4; Managing Editor of Atom 5,
6; Hausman Award 3, 5, 7; Class President 1-3;
Class Vice-President 5; Intramurals 1-6.
"General" Mike, is the possessor of one of the
finest and most varied extra-curricular records
in Y.V.H.S.B. As Elchanite Editor-in-Chief,
he was often seen chasing after recalcitrant
students who hadn't fulfilled their ad quotas.
He plans to study social sciences at Yeshiva,
which will surely be a continuation of an al-
ready extraordinary career.
"I whistle a happy tune.'
The Moose and I
Elchanite Art Editor 7, 8; Elchanite Art Squad
1-6; Swimming Team 5-8; Bowling Team 7, 8;
Chagigas 7, 8; Varsity Basketball Timer 7, 8;
Class Secretary 7; Intramurals 1-8.
Swept into office as Sanitation Manager of
the Garbage Class. Muzz kept in trim for the
Swimming and Bowling Teams by rolling
marbles freestyle across the floor. His success
in the State Science exam has heightened his
aspirations towards a career in chemical en-
gineering which he will major in at Brooklyn.
"He who makes no noise is the most danger-
National Merit Scholarship Corporation
Charles A die r
Certificate of Merit
General Motors Scholarship Program
National Honor Society Scholarship
Mark Diskind Daniel Greenfeld
Brooklyn Jewish Postal Workers Scholarship
Mayor's Committee Award
New York State Regents Scholarship
A Iter Goldstein
Maurice Re if man
*Highest in Kings County, 3rd highest in New York State
New York State Regents
Science, Engineering and Mathematics Scholarship
Murray Hochberg Kenneth Prager
Kenneth Klein Murray Zangen
BT.A. entrance exams prove too stiff for us
♦ -we all end up in Y.U.H.S.B. II . . . Soshuk
swallows nickel — mistaken for candy machine
. . . Smiling zeros disappear as Melov forsakes
Y.U.H.S.B. for Middle East . . .
Chuck: ."'?SU' xipfi '?S
Freshmen take advanced course in permutation
and combination as Rocky's class becomes Little
Las Vegas . . . Bob institutes "Open Window"
policy . . . Musclebound science teacher single-
handedly crushes cans . . . Soshuk seethes as class
ties shoelaces in unison (Gober saved) . . . Benjy
begins four year talkathon . . . "Captain" Gallant
takes one look at the freshman class and enlists
in the Foreign Legion . . . Chuck embellishes
Danny's report card with nine "U" 's and one
"NT" . . . We get a sneak preview of Bob's mid-
term: "But what's ALUMINIUM? . . . Dat can
be kicked around . . . Gorgeous George's helpful
hints aid bewildered freshies. Ex: Humos remem-
ber the answer! : Starts with "trans" and ends
with "piration" . . . You're even dummer than
the freshies!!!! . . . But Mr. Morse, we-Shaddup!
. . . Israeli attack on the Sinai Peninsula inspires
Dooch-Frankel water fight . . . U.N. arbitrates,
Student Court participates . . . Cool Leon (clap,
clap) swings with (clap, clap) "Man Has a Soul"
(clap, clap, clap)— then ducks barrage of pennies
. . . Ain Peyroosh . . . We are introduced to poetic
principals as the Rabbi lectures us in dactylic
hexameter— H^/7.v are you/ not in your/ class
room to/ day! . . . Hunh? . . . Who are the Yugars?
. . . Bob nearly starves as Shelly patrols halls . . .
We make up for it in a shower of Hershey Bars in
last minute bribe attempt — Bob: Which two men
didn't give? . . . But Mr. Goldstein, his books are
here . . . Libraries all out of books as we visit the
Metropolitan Museum of Art vicariously for
Harry "Herring Bone Tweed" Allan . . . Mr.
Strum tells Kravitz and company to stop (stretch)
erupting as we search for the Golden Fleece . . .
We learn the principles of mechanical drawing
and mechanics as Mr. Allan monkeys around
with us and the desks . . . But Mr. Davidson,
what is a potfer? . . . Ain Peyroosh . . . Smiley
Melov shows us the "whys and wherefores" of
diagramming semi-compound fractured, insub-
ordinate clauses . . . Doc teaches us meaning of
True Love— 60 and four E's . . . Piller pilfers
Britannica's information on geography for Puss
report— gets A Plus for originality . . .
Chuck: tniffpa is nbav nr nsn
Frankel gives some of us the boot on Fridays-
has us help Mommy with the Kigel.
. . . in a manner befitting
a student of Torah.
Home Sweet Home.
CONGRATULATIONS! Rookie Year's over
. . . We get Bio: Wtioops! There are sharks
in these waters . . . Coop cops twolfth place in
shlope diagramming contest . . . Callan tells us
H&H stands for helpful hints; but we know better!
Hie, Hie ... Sol discovers deodorant for gamblers:
Rollette ... Junior Varsity chosen— 14 playmakers
and Gary . . . Rosenberg finally hands in "Crushed
Can" experiment . . . Mayer throws Hochberg out
for knowing too much: "Tell it to your Mother"
. . . Water guns "rain" supreme . . . Puss relates
that he prefers nylon sox to the Red Sox or White
Sox: They score more runs . . . "Sophist" goes to
press and stays there . . . "Who is the/ stoodent
who/ yelled 'Hi-Ho/ SiNerT . . . Hunh? The scep-
tre is the royal shaft . . . Administration hires
"new look" faculty: Senor, Simeon, Mayer— total
age: 342 . . . Spring rolls around and Callan's
classes switch from indoor to outdoor gym . . .
Nintch kabob el toro vadiso . . . Rocky mourns
Schiff: How is fertilization in frogs and human
Berzon: They're both external!
Chee, it's good ta see ya. ya cotton pickin', chicken-pluckin', grape-criishin', lead-bellied, eye-gougin', corn chompin', pig-headed, frog-fo
Reign of Terror begins as the Polar Bear takes
over the hbrary and turns it into his new head-
quarters . . . Morse goes wild as we all bring in
"Under Treatment" notes— we all get tentative
59's . . . Lippner teaches us how to tour Europe
on only $207— in 1896 . . . Binky tosses hat into
ring— permanently . . . We take over Topics . . .
Members of the Daughters of the Twenty-Sixth
of July Movement in Mr. Brand's class present
"Fidel" "s and a "Lambchop" to Brodow . . .
Monte holds rally for pocket pool team as Simeon
L. looks gleefully on. Remember, when his glasses
are on, he can't see, when they're off you're in
trouble . . . Rules prohibit Simeon from giving
Mitch what he deserves— 104 ... He settles for
100 .. . and in everything else too? . . . Callan
implores us, "Quiet boys. The ol' ticker ain't
what it used to be" . . . Tex, the guy with the
ten-gallon sombrero, teaches Isreali culture —
movie magazines, glamour girls, and the Luba-
vitcher Rebbi ... all with tongue in cheek . . .
Brainiest year ends as Mitch pulls 100 average
and 71 out of 81 of us make Honor Roll, 30
over 90%-Wha Hoppen?
Bv the /■<><),/' A vi„)ir ;,./>
N I O
Two down and two to go . . . Momentous oc-
casion, Yock joins faculty, brings valet . . .
Kenny promises class, "This year won't be like
last year" . . . heh, heh . . . Nose blows in from
Cockasmahia-Observer replaces Times . . . Mitch,
Kenny, Lev, and Mike turn out first Medalist
Topics . . . We learn in Marty's class that sub-
gartelian pressures shaped European history . . .
We use new game to pass Chem. "Slide and
Peek" . . . Cluck gets smart and pulls surprise
"quiz" . . . We display "togetherness" by staging
Students + Pencils + Paper + Questions
= No Reaction
It takes two days to help Senor blow out the
candles on his birthday and another week to help
him slice and eat it . . . Mike, the world's only
water-moose elected co-captain of mermen . . .
Formal T.L.ing begins as January rolls around
and Benjy finds another hat to throw onto the
Did I hear what I think I heard?
pile already in the ring . . . Track Team soars to
new heights— holds daily practice in Hymie's class
. . . Cooper definition of inverse variation: As
noise goes up marks go down . . . Atom Fischer
edits Flash . . . Henry Higgins Lichtenstein re-
views Aleph-Bes while teaching French: ahhh not
A, ay not E, eeee not I, ohh not O, ouuwh not U
. . . Rubenstein edges Forman as "Coach of the
Year" . . . Doo Dahh . . . Cluck makes a real
stink about the hydrogen sulfide experiment . . .
Senor reports Stern's habitual absences to the
office . . . Marty Rosen heads Bob's musclebound
muscleheads for the English Library . . . Doo
Dahh . . .
Augie: There was an accident.
Doc: No you may not.
Albie discovers you can't cheat on Becker's tests
—"You're always sitting right under his nose" . . .
Fire inspectors wonder about all the butts on the
floor of Room 201 ... Combination (of) lock(s)
on the Gemorra closet baffles Hymie . . . Senor's
shave Castro's beard they'll find it was Batista all
the time" . . . We are injected with Anti-Senioritis
Serum flown in from Yockville . . . Nose treats
Myron to one-way ticket to Bloomingdale . . .
Jonah opens cut-rate shop— receives award from
Student Betterment League . . . Kenny promises
class: "Next year won't be hke this year" . . .
heh, heh . . . We are given sneak preview of
"Danny Boy" and 30 seconds to keep quiet . . .
Kravitz obtained for Hochberg — Levine: "Just
think of what we could get for Botnecht" . . .
Senor promises to postpone Regents . . . Marty
snickers at us for the last time . . . and then those
Regents . . . oooh.
Shh! Rabbi Heifitz is trying to learn.
Mishmar Corporation enlarges and includes
French too . . . Si//omon/ whut were you/ doing
on top of the/ closet in/ RImm 10/5? . . . Hunh?
. . . Lev gives up the Track: "It's the only place
where you can go broke just window shopping"
. . . "Bunch of Mishagoyim" picket Kenny's
Kountry Klub . . . Felice Perinoso enters Hall of
Fame . . . Doo Dahh . . . Senor says: "If they
Five Regents in three days.
Heh, heh, heh.
M. Puss: Pencils down . . .
M. Plotz:. Simple Simon says . . .
Rheinbeclc, Rheinstein, Rheinfeld, Rhein-tin-tin
. . . Right Beer? . . . Wholesale suspensions begin
as seniors try snow job on the General . . . And
furthermore ... Of coorse we learn gawblede-
gook in Econaumics . . . Once, twice, three, shoot
—Moose is new leader of Arista . . . Pete starts
out with 1 9 learners— Frost gets first shaft. Green
talks back, and Krab goes for "unahitel" . . .
First issue of Topics comes out and Prager be-
comes number four . . .
Wire Prager Room 201
Kenny Topsky: If anyone wants to leave— I'll
write the article.
Coop: Louis, I hope you fail the Regents.
Savader: Louis, I hope you get married.
Doc swears, "You are not yet seniors" . . .
Bobylonian Empire reaches new high as
Security Police is assigned to patrol library . . .
Big Trade: Marty shipped Uptown for "Handy
Man" and "Candy Man"— regrettably . . . Getz
test: True, False. Who Knows, Who Cares . . .
In Adam Smith's provocative book, history men-
tor is traced back to James Russell Lowell and
General Von Sanders . . . min-uuu-tia . . . O
Danny Boy the pipes, the pipes, are callin' . . .
twannngg . . . A.N.Z. gets lazy, hires the man
with the waterproof shirt to patrols the exits . . .
Inspired seniors reenact the "Wayward Bus" in
honor of Ben-Gurion . . .
Benjy: What would you do if I won a Merit?
Coop: I'd investigate . . .
Dark Horse Frost surprises all on Advanced Re-
gents by matching Hochberg . . . Not Nice . . .
Merit scores announced— Klein and Weiss finally
stopped . . . "See me in my Cave at 1:00" . . .
42nd Street and Fifth Avenue
such a long journey
MIDDLESTATES: New lab, desks, equipment
arrive— What's that? Acme Rental Agency . . .
"Generals" attend Puss's class as Abe mixes extra-
curricular activities with maneuvers . . . Coop
asks rough question. Let's call on someone we
haven't heard from— How about you Kenny? . . .
On three, whisky, gin. . . .
Administration elated as Septy pulls successful
experiment out of the bag . . . Sidney teaches
Keats, burlesque, and Keats as Middle States
comes, goes, and returns . . . Coop says, "Mark
has a problem. Let's see what we can do about
his problem." Mark faints . . . Abraham (named
after the greatest trouper of them all) awarded to
Coop for his outstanding performance . . . Friday
morning Y.U.H.S.B. turns back into pumpkin
(lemon?) . . . Physics equipment finally arrives.
Bowling business declines as school portals are
closed . . . You intellectual midget . . . Pete
throws in towel, "elite" get free first period . . .
Wait till next year . . . New innovation introduced
by Doc— tests on a study-as-you-go basis . . .
Seeeted . . .
Mitch: Rabbi Zuroff, when will we take the
Rabbi Zuroff: Wolf,/ let me/ tell you we've/
already not/ had it . . . Hunh? . . .
So what? . . . Prager flies back from Washington,
sees new lab, checks compass . . . Reinhard loses
history homework— half the class unprepared . . .
Puss praises his golf prowess. What Putts! . . .
and Acme Rental Agency on
Of cuss . . .
Minnuuutia . .
Not nice . . .
Glotzer wins Daily Double at "Big A" . . . C.A.F.
becomes organization of equine enthusiasts. Track
events scheduled for Lag B'Omer outing . . .
N.B.S. sets new sartorial fashion as rebs see red
at flashy cravats . . .
Plotzker: Mr. Gold, may I leave the room? My
Sid: Is that all that is?
Ten days to go. Only 14 History Assignments,
3 Eco. Units, and 36 Physics Chapters left . . .
Take your time . . . June 26— we graduate. Clark
burns, school returns to normal, and Doc swears
"You are not yet seniors."
In terms of the, the
Left to right: Typing Editors Steven Left to right, Standing: Business Managers M. Bursky,
Solomon and Martin Agulnek. C. Nussbaum, M. Reifman. Seated: B. Hulkower, J.
Levenbrown, B. Kopf.
Left to right: Literary Editors Mitchel Wolf, Daniel Greenfeld and
FOLLOWING an unprecedented six straight
Medalists, the 1960 Elchanite is an ambitious
attempt to reach a new height in quality for a
Y.U.H.S.B. yearbook under the leadership of
Editor-in-Chief Michael Wolff, who co-ordinated
the staff in its efforts to meet the June deadline.
The editors of the book, chosen in June, 1959,
have planned several new innovations which may
be seen in glancing through the Elchanite. Of
invaluable assistance was our advisor, Mr. Harry
Allan who supervised all the various stages of the
The editors hope that this book will serve as
a monument to the Encounters and accomplish-
ments of the Class of '60.
Left to right: Activities Editors Kenneth Prager, Charles Adler, An-
drew Reinhard and David Levine.
Left to right: Editor-in-Chief Michael Wolflf, Advisor Mr. H. Allan,
Co-Editors Manny Weiss and Kenneth Klein.
Left to right: Art Editors Stanley Gurewitsch, Murray Zangen, Simeon
Hook, Co-Editor Manny Weiss.
Clockwise from top: Photography Editors Jonah
Botknecht, Larry Waller, Mayer Unterberg and
Left to right, Standing: S. Katz, A. Schnure, J. Flamholz, H. Ishofsky, J. Greenblatt, S. Solomon,
A. Shapiro, W. Wolff, D. Levine, S. Solomon, M. Diskind, B. Beer, S. Plotch, M. Schoenfeld,
C. Lopkin, M. Somerstein, W. Nathanson, M. Ness, H. Resnick. Seated: Sec'y W. Reich,
Advisor Mr. J. Strum, Pres. K. Prager, Vice-Pres. A. Reinhard.
rOR a school of its size, Y.U.H.S.B. has a dis-
' proportionately large extra-curricular activities
program. This is quite fortunate in that it enables
all those who are interested to participate in any
of the wide variety of activities offered. Heading
this program and acting as co-ordinator is the
Under the leadership of President Kenneth
Prager, the club program was revived this year
on an elective basis. Another high water mark of
the fall term was the Chanukah Chagiga which
was under the direction of Vice-President Benja-
min Hulkower and Larry Waller. Secretary-
Treasurer Melvyn Barenholz deserves credit for
editing and typing the G.O. constitution.
The spring term saw Kenneth Prager re-elected
to the Presidency. Once again a successful Cha-
giga highlighted the term. Vice-President An-
drew Reinhard headed a most efficient Service
Squad, while Walter Reich brought each student's
number of service credits up to date.
Twice during the year, the school was repre-
sen ted by Prager at important youth conferences.
In October, the G.O. President attended a New
York State Youth Conference in Albany where
he was addressed by Governor Rockefeller. On
the basis of participation at this conference,
Prager was selected to represent the Jewish High
Schools of New York State and Yeshiva Univer-
sity at the 1960 White House Conference on
Children and Youth held in Washington, D. C.
There he was addressed by President Eisenhower
and other prominent speakers.
Upon returning, Prager told of his Washington
visit at an assembly attended by the school's
upper termers. Among the other assemblies pre-
sented this term were a basketball rally at the
opening of the season at which time the team
performed before the audience; an open G.O.
Front to back. Left column : H. Resnick, L. Lip-
nick, J. Mezrich, M. Altner, A. Feuer, S. Plotch,
M. Hochberg, A. Greenberg, A. Shapiro, H.
Berenholz. Right column: H. Nathan, I. Horn,
H. Gralla, W. Reinfeld, I. Reiss, C. Lopkin, J.
Cohen, L. Waller, S. Solomon, A. Reinhard.
Center: M. Weiss.
Left to right: Vice President Benjamin Hulkower, Presi-
dent Kenneth Prager, Advisor Mr. J. Strum. Secretary
meeting held before the lower termers; an Arista
Induction Assembly; two pre-election assemblies
which gave the candidates running for G.O. of-
fices an opportunity to present their platforms to
the students; and an Israeli Independence Day
A large part of the success of the G.O. this
year may be attributed to the faculty advisor, Mr.
Joseph Strum, who contributed the advice and
service necessary for a well-functioning student
Left to right: Mitchel Wolf, Walter Reich, Alternate Martin Agulnek,
William Wolff, Melvin Barenholz, Chief Justice Mark Diskind.
THE Student Court, judicial arm of the CO.,
has the job of handling all offenses against
school regulations. This body, meeting biweekly,
is composed of four judges, a Chief Justice, and
A student, after he is reported to have com-
mitted an offense, is brought before the Court.
Upon hearing the accused's plea and examining
the particulars of the case, the judges decide
what punishment, if any, fits the crime. The usual
punishments are the writing of several disserta-
tions or a detention.
The Court was ably advised by the judicious
Mr. Joseph Strum.
Left to right: Harris Berenholz, Walter
Reich, Steven Solomon, Chief Justice
Joel Flamholz, Abraham Greenberg,
Alternate Ira Gober.
ENJOYING its second year of membership in
the National Honor Society, Arista had one
of its most productive years. Besides honoring
students who have excelled in studies and service,
the society and its members have tried to display
leadership in the school and the community.
Despite the rigid standards employed, the
honor society, advised by Mr. S. Lebowitz, more
than doubled its membership this year. After ful-
filling all the qualifications regarding scholastics
and leadership, the applicant's character must be
attested to by both his fellow students and the
Left to right. Rear: M. Diskind, D. Kaplan, M. Wolf, B. Vogel. Outer semicircle: A.
Freedman, S. Plotch, L. Feiner, Leader M. Wolff, Advisor Mr. S. Lebowitz, Vice-Leader
K. Klein, K. Prager. W. Reich, A. Greenberg. Foreground semicircle: M. Wangrofsky,
R. Tauber, J. Flamholz, M. Barenholz.
Clockwise from upper left: G. Abramoff, L. Mufson, W. Wolff, H.
Berenholz, S. Solomon, C. Horowitz, M. Hocfiberg, Advisor Mr. S.
Lebowitz, H. Kaufman, G. Wolf, G. Sklar.
faculty. If, approved, the new member, after re-
citing an oath in Enghsh and Hebrew, is pre-
sented with a pin and certificate as toicens of
A new and welcome undertaking innovated
this year by Leader Michael Wolff was the semi-
annual Arista trip. The society elected to see two
Broadway shows, "La Plume de Ma Xante" and
"Greenwillow." In addition to this. Arista con-
tinued its usual program of helping students with
Officers elected during the fall term were:
Michael Wolff, Leader; Kenneth Klein, Vice-
Leader; Kenneth Prager, Secretary. During the
spring term the same offices were held by Mitchel
Wolf, Barry Vogel, and Leonard Feiner.
VER since its metamorphosis from a photo-
offset to a printed newspaper seven
years ago, The Topics has proven to
be more than just an organ of student
expression. Published six times during the school
year, the paper provides many students with the oppor-
tunity of learning first hand about all
aspects of journalism— writing,
editing, composing headlines,
make-up, layout and typography.
To insure high journalistic standards.
The Topics is a member of the Columbia Scholastic
Press Association which annually rates and
criticizes the paper. In the results of the
nationwide contests announced each March to our
delegates at the annual convention in Columbia University,
Topics has fared extremely well. During our four
years, it has been awarded a Medalist rating, two
first place ratings and an All-Columbian Award
for features. In addition, the N.Y. Journal-
American awarded The Topics a plaque for editorials.
Since its inception, the newspaper has been under the
wing of Mr. Sidney Gold, faculty advisor. He not only
supervises the operations before publication but also
heads a journalism club for budding reporters.
The popularity of The Topics is a result of the efforts
of its experienced staff. Mitchel Wolf, during his two years
as Editor-in-Chief, has followed an editorial policy
aimed at advancing the causes of the students.
Left to ii^ht Walter Reich Andrew Reinhard. David Levine, Kenneth Klein.
Left to right: Harold Peine, David Herman, Martin Agulnek, Arthur
Alexander, Joel Flamholz.
Left to right: Editor-in-Chief Mitchel Wolf, Advisor Mr. S.
Gold, Managing Editor Kenneth Prager.
Meet the Faculty, a very popular feature, has been
expertly handled by Kenny Prager for the past two
years, while The Wolff's Den, originated by
Michael Wolff and Mitchel Wolf, has been ably
continued by Mike and his brother Billy. Dave
Levine, with four years of experience on the
paper, has been in charge of the news department
for two years, and Andy Reinhard, Sports Editor
has continued the popularity of Sports Slants.
Once a year, the editors neglect the sober facts
and publish a hilarious Purim issue.
Left to right: Co-Editors A. Freedman, A. Greenberg, Advisor Rabbi J.
Epstein, K. Prager, M. Greenberg.
NOW in its twelfth year of publication,
Kolenu, our Hebrew literary annual, has
met with great success. It has earned wide ac-
claim in Jewish literary circles throughout the
country, and was awarded a First Place rating by
the Columbia Scholastic Press Association this
The range of material encompasses everything
from classical studies to modern Hebrew. Orig-
inality and personal experience are stressed;
therefore, in place of a central theme, each par-
ticipant writes on the topic closest to him. In
addition, interviews and articles on school activi-
Rabbi Joseph Epstein, faculty advisor, is great-
ly responsible for the increasing popularity and
success of Kolenu. His expert guidance has led
to a larger, improved Kolenu, and has effected a
great rise in student participation and interest.
SINCE its inception five years ago as a supple-
ment to The Topics, the mimeographed Bulle-
tin has grown both in scope and frequency and
is now a recognized publication in its own right.
This year, edited by Harvey Fischer, The Bulletin
underwent several improvements. A Managing
Editor, Charles Adler, was appointed for the first
time, to help publish a neater, more readable
journal; editorials and features appeared dealing
with out-of-school topics such as religious com-
munity life and youth conferences; top-ranking
seniors wrote articles giving advice to underclass-
men about scholarship and College Board exams.
Working with the efficiency of a practiced
team. The Bulletin staff published a record thirty
issues this year, many of them three page edi-
tions. Next year, the paper will be entered in
Left to right, Standing: M. Agulnek, D. Weinstein, L. Feiner. Seated: G.
Wolff, C. Adler, Editor-in-Chief H. Fischer.
THE Atom, with the capable assistance of Mr. S. Lebowitz,
faculty advisor, and the hard work of many science enthus-
iasts has come into its own as an official Y.U.H.S.B. publica-
tion. -K" The columns delve into the mysteries of modern
mathematics, and the world of science — especially nuclear
energy, while the section on current events help keep the
students abreast of new developments. ^ Under the editor-
ship of Warren Goldman, many beneficial changes have been
made. ■^ More appealing page layouts, columns reaching the
lower classmen, and interesting art work, have all helped to
increase student interest. -Jf
Standing: Advisor Mr. L. Cooper.
Front to rear, Left column: K. Klein,
G. Kravitz, M. Hochberg, A. Green-
berg, L. Feiner, M. Wolf. Right col-
umn: J. Flamholz, M. Berenholz, B.
Vogel, D. Kaplan, W. Reich. H.
-A i. ®^"^'*t^-'^^^"«*iJ>^^S
ANEW entry to the roster of
Y.U.H.S.B. extra-curricular activi-
ties is the recently formed Math Team.
Competing in the Inter-Scholastic Math
League, the team, coached by Mr. L.
Cooper and paced by captain and high-
scorer Kenneth Klein, compiled a highly
commendable record in its first year.
Under league rules, five students are
chosen to officially compete in each con-
test, while the remainder of the team uses
the tests as practice for future competi-
tion. Each meet consists of difficult prob-
lems designed to test the solvers' facility
with mathematical concepts.
With interest and participation contin-
ually mounting, the math team looks for-
ward to an increasingly important place
in the school's extra-curricular program.
Y. O. C.
Left to right, Standing: H. Berenholz. Leaders L. Mufson and G. Pollack, W. Seeve.
Seated: M. Hochstein, N. Lass, C. Schertz, Advisor Rabbi P. Yogel, H. Peine, L. Lip-
nick, S. Liker.
FOUR years ago a central commission was set
up to organize all the religious activities of
the yeshiva. Guided by Rabbi P. Yogel, the
Yeshiva Organization Commission was headed
this year by Lewis Mufson and Gary Pollack,
and was comprised of the Minyon, the Mishmar,
the Kashruth Commission, and the Charity Drive.
Rain or shine, a group of boys assemble in the
auditorium, or beth midrash, at approximately
8:00 every weekday morning. At this Minyon,
every boy gets an aliyah at least once a month
and has an opportunity to lead his colleagues in
prayer. Mufson and Pollack are also the gaboyim,
advised by Rabbi S. Faivushevitz. After the Min-
yon, the boys are served a hearty breakfast, free
of charge, at John's.
On Thursday evenings groups of talmidim
gather in Y.U.H.S.B., Rambam and Eitz Chaim
Yeshivas, and the Young Israel of Eastern Park-
way to review the Talmud lessons they learned
during the week. Because of the dispersion of our
student body over a greater area of Brooklyn, the
Mishmar has been held in these various institu-
tions. Each week different roshay yeshivot pre-
side over the Mishmorim to help perplexed stu-
dents with their problems.
Perhaps the greatest undertaking of the Y.O.C.
is the Kashruth Commission. The job of this
commission is to make sure that every edible
product sold in the yeshiva is strictly kosher. In
order to perform this duty, the commission sends
out printed questionnaires to various companies
whose products are under scrutiny, and sub-
scribes to the Bulletin of the Union of Orthodox
A major undertaking of the Y.O.C. each year
is collecting charity for needy causes all over the
world. A subsidiary of the Yeshiva University
Charity Drive, our campaign was co-ordinated
this year by Avi Hochstein. To reach the annual
goal of $750, each class appoints a Charity Col-
lector who makes a daily round of the students.
On Fridays many classes hold auctions of the
donations of its members to subsidize its contri-
Left to right. Seated: L. Waller, K. Klein. W. Reich, R. Taiiber, M. Schoenfeld. Standing:
B. Hulkower, M. Wolf, R. Bleier, Manager H. Fischer, M. Wolff, C. Horowitz, W. Wolff.
CCUPYING a prominent position among
the roster of sciiool activities is Y.U.H.S.B.'s
debating program, botii intramural and inter-
'in the school itself, each class has its own debating
team under the direction of an elected debating
manager who, together with other class managers,
and under the supervision of a school debating
manager, contributes topics for debate, plans re-
search material, and works out the minor details,
all of which are essential for a successful intra-
mural debate. All intramural debates are held
before one of the classes involved in the contest,
and are judged by the home team's instructor.
On the level of interscholastic competition, our
school forensic squad completed its most success-
ful season this year. Under the supervision of
Harvey Fischer and Larry Waller, fall and spring
term debating managers, respectively, the de-
bating team went almost undefeated for its entire
season, compiling an unparalleled 6-1 record.
Left to right: M. Wolff, K. Klein, M.
Wolf, B. Hulkower, Manager L. Wal-
ler, W. Reich, R. Tauber, K. Prager,
Center: Leader L. Waller. Left to right: H. Kaufman, G. Listokin, I. Rapaport, M. Schoenfeld,
J. Berlin, G. Wolf, M. Schiff, J. Wolf, M. Sperling, M. Wolf, J. Frost, M. Diskind, C. Nussbaum.
Left to right: I. Gober, A. Perkal, W. Kerness, Leader B.
Hulkower, M. Durst, K. Bernstein, C. Horowitz.
Left to right:
Kenny Prager, Mark Diskind,
Mitch Wolf, Maurice Reifman.
PROFESSIONAL entertainment, interspersed
witii an array of talent from our own stu-
dents, made Variety Nite 1960, held in the ultra-
modern George Wingate Auditorium, a rousing
"There's No Business Like Show Business"
was the theme followed throughout, as leaders
Benjy Bulkower and Larry Waller directed a
smooth, impressive production. M.C. for the oc-
casion was Joe Lauer, President of the Young
Israel Intermediate Council. Larry Arberman, an
alumnus of Y.U.H.S.B., provided a hilarious
touch to the proceedings with his comedy; Her-
bert Greenspan excited the audience with his
sleight-of-hand feats; and an Israeli dance group
executed modern Israeli dance steps.
Amateur entertainment was provided by the
school Glee Club, which sang a medley of show
tunes accompanied by the school band. Wayne
Kerness and Kenny Bernstein presented a guitar
duo, while two quartets harmonized popular Eng-
lish and Hebrew tunes. An amusing interlude
consisted of a "Man on the Street" interview.
The proceeds from the show went to the G.O.
and constituted a major portion of the yearly
A d'var Torah
Chomp, slurp, burp, ahhh
CHANUKAH and Purim are two of the most
joyous Jewish festivals celebrated in the
course of the year. One of the manifestations of
the festive spirit pervading the atmosphere during
these holidays is the Chagiga program consisting
of satiric skits, perennial poems, holiday singing,
music, and an address on some relevant topic by
one of the school's Talmud instructors.
The Chanukah Chagiga, under the direction
of Larry Waller and featuring the Ben-Carmi
Combo, was remembered for the sketch of school
life entitled "Fix Tac Dough:" a quiz show fea-
turing school instructors in the roles of befuddled
Led once again by Waller and presented amid
colorful decorations, the Purim Chagiga was re-
ceived as enthusiastically as its predecessor. "Find
My Line," the eagerly-awaited Chagiga skit, por-
trayed several mentors as panelists inquiring into
the occupations of their beatnik, yarmulka-knit-
ting, and "guidance counselor" colleagues.
The success of the two Chagigas may be attri-
buted to the teamwork of several students, an
interplay of whose talents resulted in the timely
decorations, appetizing meals, hilarious skits, and
entertaining music present at the Chagigas.
He is my counselor
CONSISTING of over 4000 volumes, the
Hebrew Library is the source of all Tal-
mudic and Hebraic research carried on by
students and teachers. A great boon to, and
constantly in use by the rabbis during the
morning sessions, who make use of commen-
taries on the Bible and Talmud, the books are
also read by many students, as they also in-
clude Hebrew translations of the classics of
the world, and mathematical and scientific
Operating under the guidance of Rabbi
Joseph Epstein, who devised the method of
classifying Hebrew works, and head librarian
Jeffrey Frost, the library reached a peak in
efficiency and usage.
^B /iUB ^1
:- 1 1 J :S: ~
BB 1 w 1^1
r Htfl Wl
Left to right: A. Spiegal, Advisor Rabbi J. Epstein, Chief
Librarian J. Frost, M. Greenberg, P. Sass, N. Wasserstrum.
AT the beginning of the year the English
Library boasted a reference section con-
sisting of twenty-one complete encyclopedias,
four book digests, and twenty lexicons in five
languages, many best sellers, and a large
catalogue of math, science, and history books.
To the librarians' delight and surprise the
library suddenly acquired several hundred
new volumes, of which over one hundred
were in the math and science fields. New
dictionaries, fiction, anthologies of plays,
poems, and short stories, and six new maga-
zine subscriptions were added.
The response to the improved quality and
quantity of books plus the publication of a
larger and better "Library Journal" has been
1 the record breaking number of books bor-
Capably supervising all activities is Mr.
Left to right: Advisor Mr. R. Bassell, Security Chief M.
Rosen, Chief Librarian D. Rhine, J. Ganchrow, J. Bunin,
H. Meyerwitz, B. Chwat, I. Reiss, L. Chapman.
Left to right. Front row: J. Kovin. H. Nathan, H. Resnick, B. Furmansky, H. Spilke, S. Bienen-
stock, N. Sanders. Second row: J. Wolff, S. Hook, Captains I. Gober and M. Nadel, J. Bot-
knecht, D. Weinstein. Third row: R. Druckman, J. Berlin. F. Haller, A. Weinberg, H. Bern-
stein, A. Bender, G. Wolf, N. Ringel, W. Reinfeld, Fourth row: H. Bachman, V. Katz, M.
Altner, J. Whiteman, B. Marinbach, J. Bruger, W. Werblowsky.
THE duties of the Service Squad, disciplinary
force of the school, are to ensure proper de-
corum, help keep the school clean and, if need
be, arrest wrongdoers. It executes these functions
in conjunction with the Student Court, which
renders judgment on students who have violated
The squad is picked proportionally from each
class at the beginning of each term after a series
of impartial interviews held by the officers.
The spring term saw a new innovation added
to the Service Squad, a faculty advisor. Acting in
this capacity was Mr. A. Sokolow who guided
the Service Squad towards a new peak of effi-
The fall term saw Manny Wiess and Andrew
Reinhard acting as captains with M. Hochberg,
C. Nussbaum and D. Rhine as their lieutenants.
Mark Nadel and Ira Gober were spring term
captains with J. Botknecht, S. Hook, D. Wein-
stein and J. Wolf serving as assistants.
Left to right. Front row: M. Greenberg, M. Elbogen. A. Perkal, R. Frackman, J. Cohen, M. Ness.
Second row: L. Pearson, F. Haimm, C. Nussbaum, Captains A. Reinhard and M. Weiss, M.
Hochberg, D. Rhine, S. Weissman, M. Sabel. Third row: K. Kaplan, C. Lopkin, A. Lacher,
J. Cohen, F. Fisch, J. Berenholz, S. Solomon, M. Hudes, H. Ishofsky, S. Rosner. Fourth row:
K. Grossman, E. Weinraub, P. Sass, I. Horn, W, Werblowsky, N. Lass, W. Goldberg, A. Schnure,
IT is by no means unusual to walk through the
halls of Y.U.H.S.B. and notice groups of boys
surrounding any one of four chessboards, atten-
tively watching every move. With such student
interest, it is easy to understand the success of
the Chess Team in competition.
The team's meets are scheduled and co-ordi-
nated by the Inter- Yeshiva High School Student
Council which includes the major yeshiva high
schools in the Metropolitan area. Mark Diskind
and Michael Handelsman, both compiling a 4-1
record, sparked the chessmen.
Left to right: Charles Adler, Murray Hochberg, Mark Oiskind. Michael Handelsman, Captain
Left: Coach Irv Forman. Left to right. Front row. Scorer B. Beer, Manager J. Botknecht,
Assistant Manager W. Goldberg. Second row: B. Steiglitz, M. Wolff. D. Levine. K. Prager,
G. Wolff, S. Hook. Third row: Timer M. Zangen, N. Ringel. P. Horowitz, J. Strauch, L.
Garber, W. Werblowsky, Athletic Manager M. Sperling.
Wolff, G. 60
New York Friends**
Y' U.H.S.B.'s Varsity got off to an auspicious
♦ start this season by upsetting Y.U.H.S. in
Madison Square Garden, giving Y.U.H.S. its first
defeat on the Garden floor. This was the initial
game of six consecutive victories for the Yugars.
By the time league play had ended, an impressive
7-3 record had been compiled and the team
found itself the sole possessor of second place in
the Metropolitan Jewish High School League
Among the high points of season play were
the only two victories scored by any team over
Y.U.H.S. in league play, and a thrilling overtime
non-league defeat of a strong Brooklyn Friends
Responsible for the team's high league stand-
ing was Coach Irv Forman, who used the
M.J.H.S.L.'s only man-to-man defense and one-
three-one zone offense to good advantage. Co-
Captains Dave Levine and Kenny Prager pro-
vided the squad with strong rebounding and
Left to right: Captain Dave Levine, Coach Irving Forman,
Captain Kenny Prager.
defense, while Norman Ringel and Gary Wolff
contributed their excellent shooting ability to the
team's effort. Speed and ball-hawking were of-
fered in the play of Laurie Gariber and Barry
The Yugars' four representatives to the All-
Star Team were Laurie Garber, awared the Most
Valuable Player trophy, Dave Devine, Kenny
Prager, and Gary Wolff.
V. J. V. J. V. J. V.
V. J. V. J. V. J. V. J. V. J. V. J. V.
From lop, Left arm: F. Haimm, S. Sherman
J. Lewinger, Right arm: A. Zuckerman, M
Hudes, F. Haller. From Top: Base, H. Bach
man, J. Kovin, M. Levine, S. Amigo.
TRAINING ground for future Varsity stars,
the Junior Varsity provides needed experience
for hopeful hoopsters. During the year, a much
needed J.V. Basketball League was formed. The
team, under the tutelage of senior Morris Ruben-
stein and alumnus Michael Ostrow, had a fairly
successful season, winding up with a 4-4 record.
Outstanding among these under-classmen were
sophomores J. Kovin and F. Haimm, and fresh-
man H. Bachman.
The outlook for the team is bright, with several
freshmen developing into fine prospects.
Left to right: Capts. M. Wolff and C. Nussbaum, W. Wolff, J. Frost. A. Alexander, F. Haimm,
M. Zangen, C. Adler, H. Gralla, M. Barenholz, F. Rosen.
AFTER two years of intensive training under
the siiarp eyes of Coach Lee Leibrock, the
swimming team, led by Captains Michael Wolff
and Charles Nussbaum, has gained the coveted
Championship Trophy of the Inter-Yeshiva High
Starting the season with a smashing win over
R.J. J., defending champions, by taking every
event save one, the team went on to swamp
Y.U.H.S. and Flatbush by taking every event.
After these overwhelming victories the team be-
gan to take it easy but were shocked into serious
action by a 33-31 defeat suffered at the hands of
an improved R.J.J, squad, and a sudden change
Left to right: Captains Charlie Nussbaum and Mike Wolff,
Coach Lee Leibrock.
of the scoring system by the I.Y. Executive
Council, without explanation.
Knuckling down to business, the team again
smashed Y.U.H.S. and Flatbush, dropping one
event. Then, on May 16, at the first meet held at
our home pool ( all previous meets had been held
at R.J.J.'s pool), the team showed its mettle by
routing R.J. J., taking all events but one.
In the course of the year the medley relay,
consisting of backstroker M. Wolff, breaststroker
C. Adler, and freestyler F. Haimm, and the free-
style relay with C. Nussbaum, H. Gralla, P.,
Haimm, and M. Zangen went undefeated. Also
conspicuous for their performances were K.
Prager and W. Wolff.
Two years after its inception, tiie Bowling
Team has finally been recognized by both the
G.O. and the Inter-Yeshiva Student Council. This
year the team has had seven matches, five of
which were under the aegis of the Inter-Yeshiva
The team, captained by Martin Agulnek, com-
piled a 6-1 record, and won the League Cham-
pionship. Outstanding players for the team this
year were Jonah Botknecht, Martin Agulnek
and Gary Wolff.
Leit to right, Fourth row: Capt. M. Agulnek,
S. Solomon, G. Wolff, D. Kaplan. Third row:
M. Plotzker, M. Sperling, L. Waller. Second
row: M. Zangen, J. Botknecht. Foregound:
INTRAMURAL sports, forming an important
part of our athletic program, provide the
average student with a chance to participate and
show his ability in a variety of sports.
Coordinated by both the fall and spring term
athletic managers, tournaments were held in
basketball, table tennis, and softball. Victorious
in basketball was class 8B, while Moishe Pianko
and Favi Haimm excelled in ping-pong. At the
Lag B'Omer outing held on May 16, the softball
finals were held.
I S the time of man without a future?
Is man the sum of what he has?
Does man think in vacuo, continually becoming present?
It seems that man does not come up for inspection at each moment,
to be measured and balanced in terms of what he has. Man does not
think in the present of the present, deprived of potentiality and
explained only by what he is. His consciousness, his reasoning, is
defined as being projected into the future in the present, thus project-
ing him and his essence and his worth into that future where he can
be assessed at full value, measuring the potentialities, the powerful
possible, the tremendous and cataclysmic consequences of that future
which is present even now and which makes up the Essential Man.
Man, therefore, finds his battles in the continual present, fighting
to become the future already preordained by the consciousness which
predicts and commissions it to become, to be always becoming.
Man, therefore, is the sum of what he does not yet have — of what
he could have.
The Heroic Encounter, therefore, is the clash of reality and po-
tentiality, both contributing not an excess of memories which can be
considered a man's totality, but the hope and desire to gain the
reductio ad absurdum of all human experience.
Ah, yes, Flanagan was the champion,
a giant amongst men
a grand old Irish gentleman
whose strength equalled that of ten.
From far and wide, across the sea
they came from every land,
from north and south and east and west
they came to shake his hand.
A great and mighty man was he
a gallant head held high
an ocean teeming of brutal strength
a torch that lit the sky.
And then nigh but a year ago
at the end o' that fateful day
a night so dark ye could not see
yer hand two feet away.
The champ was sittin in the pub,
drinkin a glass o ale,
jokin' around with all a his friends
when we heard that horrible wail.
Aye, the noise of the supernatural
a noise so strange and weird,
a noise that made each gray-white hair
stand up in Casey's beard.
And all set froze and could not move,
Aye, all sat there but one.
One great Irish gentleman
this weird noise did he shun.
<2i^ Wpsr r*t££ * A-
He stood right up, his full six-four
and lowered his head so large
his eyes became fearful pits of flame
and out of the door did he charge.
Then all was quiet and all was calm
as we gazed out into the street
not a soul was there to our despair
no Flanagan there to meet.
And then a fight in the black night
that shattered the stillness so frightening
a screeching noise of straining muscle
a night filled with thunder and lightning.
A nd they say on a night so dark and fierce
you can hear that noise again
an' ye can feel the tramp of the great olo' champ—
our champion. Flanagan.
FOR fifty years he hadn't left the shack. During
the past fifteen, he had remained motionless,
eating practically nothing, moving only his eyes.
When they tried to make him get up, he would
scream as if they were killing him, so they al-
lowed him to remain in bed, breaking the
monotony only to wash him, to change the linen
and to turn the mattress. Soon they lost interest
and stopped coming.
A lad of sixteen stayed with the old man in
the shack to feed and take care of him. The re-
cluse would swallow nothing but raw fish and an
occasional glass of water. What passed in this
man's uncanny mind? Was he dreaming sadly of
events long past and dead? Or was his memory
stagnant as if his nerve had been severed from
his brain? He remained a silent mystery.
Years passed. The lad, now about twenty-
three, was seen in town the first of every month
obtaining supplies. He would then quickly depart,
not to be seen for yet another month. The towns-
people wondered about the little shack on the
hill but none cared to look into it and, I daresay,
some were frightened.
One month, the lad didn't come to town, but
no one noticed his absence. Five months flew by
with no sign of the lad. By then the whole town
was wondering as to the whereabouts of this
strange boy, but they were strangely appalled
with the mere mention of investigating the mat-
ter. No one did anything except to occasionally
venture a guess, and for the most part, a feeling
ing a young boy appeared in town. While he was
registering at the hotel, a talkative clerk told him
of the little shack on the hill. The boy listened
intently, nodding with a faraway look at every
That night, the boy left the hotel and set out
towards the shack. The rain was still falling and
the constant drip-drop created a rhythm of tedi-
ous monotony that banged within the boy's head
and made his feet drag through muddy grime. As
he reached the hill and started upwards, he
seemed casual and unafraid as though expecting
to meet his fate at the top, and could do nothing
but yield. The boy climbed higher, relentlessly,
as if an invisible dragon was steadily sucking him
into its yawning jaws. Reaching the cabin door,
he hesitated momentarily and glanced furtively
at his feet. He wanted desperately to run back,
but the unknown pull which had magnetically
encased his body and soul persisted and he
stepped in. The shack was completely darkened.
He struck a match and an image appeared on the
floor, but a gust of wind like some slow nocturnal
force, swept over the grave and struck ominously
with its chilly breath extinguishing the feeble
The wind subsided, and after striking another
match, the boy advanced further into the room.
He saw the image clearly now; it was a bed, and
on it lay a motionless body. "The old man must
be dead at last," thought the boy. Suddenly,
blind terror struck him . . . The eyes. The eyes
of the body. They were moving. It was alive. He
looked away. Then a profound realization
dawned upon him and he again looked at the
body. This was not the withering figure of an
underfed old man. It looked rather young— about
thirty or the mid-twenties.
of discomfort beclouded any discussion about
On the first of April, a young boy of about
the httle shack on the hill.
sixteen was seen in town. He purchased some
Then came that fateful day in March— that
supplies and departed.
terrible, dismal, rainy day. On that dreary morn-
death praised: gallant knight of relief.
gallant knight, remover of suffering.
a bold knight in black armor
killing the cowardous shining ones,
the so called white armored knights,
death kills those "hollow men;"
he rids the worlds of its fakers;
it seems only death is sincere,
death hated: knight indeed, but nearsighted.
in his attempts, to rid the world of
to rid it of its beguilers
he misses, he mistakes, he ruins,
(love— until death do us part)
how beautiful death would be if he wore
THE JOY OF GIVING
/ think of all the friends I have.
And in their hearts how well I see
Their fears, their hopes, and even tears.
Keeping loneliness away from me.
But if a lonely man you may cha'we to meet,
A stranger in a lonely place.
Then come with me and question not.
The logic of thy creator.
Help is pent up with thine heart.
An inborn nature of man.
Deal kindly and lovingly v.'ith those about you.
And do your most, while you can.
For this above brings meaning to.
This wretched life on earth,
Happy is he who brings joy to others,
A heavenly existence of knowledge and mirth.
It matters not how much you do.
Just try to do your best,
Just try to give and not receive,
And you'll be blessed with rest.
Not all of us will be remembered, many years
At best, only a name in a dusty book.
The lifeless record of man.
In your short existence, establish something
eternal, something greater than fame.
If life holds sadness for you, there is no one to
IN perennially sunny California a small boy
packs; why? Little Billy Peterson, a five year
old boy woke up at nine o'clock; he always
woke up at nine o'clock, but today it was differ-
ent—today the world would end. Little Billy
packed his clothes, his toys and his teddy bear.
They wouldn't have them in heaven. He was
positive he was going to heaven because his
mother had told him that all httle boys named
Billy go to heaven. Billy would miss his father;
he would miss the pungent aroma of tobacco-
even the resounding sting on the posterior from
a disapproving hand— but those were G-d's ways;
his father's name was Harry and only Billy's went
How did Billy know that the world will end
today? He woke up in the night and the sky was
falling. He wasn't afraid. "Those were G-d's
ways," he said. Now in the morning half of the
sky lay on the ground and the other half was
still falling. He put on his coat and started to
walk out of the house.
He stopped. Maybe G-d wouldn't believe his
name was Billy? He frantically ran back to his
room and after fifteen anxious minutes of des-
perate searching he found his birth certificate.
Suddenly he felt horrible. A pulsating pain
worked itself up from his stomach to the pit of
his throat. His name wasn't Billy; it was William.
He would go to hell; he would burn. Billy started
to scream when he visualized himself turning on
a spit like a suckling pig. He ran to his bed and
cried, each sob growing louder and louder.
The convulsive whimpering awoke his father.
Mr. Peterson ran over to Billy and without ask-
ing any questions, gently wiped away the tears
with a ready handkerchief and said, "If you stop
crying we'll go outside and build a snowman."
Everything stripped, it is, everything freed;
the soul aflame, it is, the soul
Basic in its beauty, elastic in its discord:
the intellect erupting almost tranquilly.
Always truthfully, but swaying
Deep are the roots of metaphysical thought,
Far from the realm of reality placed,
Left to the few who inobscurity delve.
And find an eternal spirit in the corporeal race.
Age withers not the ethereal spirit;
To the scholar it is eternally left,
To bathe in the waters of everlasting bliss.
To satisfy the innate heavenly gift.
The world sees only the ephemeral values,
Those which destroy both self and one's soul.
Little do they know of a better tomorrow,
One in which they will have little to show.
Many are the pleasures to which one is prone.
But hedonism no true reward will show
For only through abstinence true reward may
To recognize in man the pristine, heavenly
To the unpremeditated hypnosis of thought;
acted upon by purity not restrained
By the fused leashes of buried people.
Poem is a holy pandemonium of sophisms,
Poem is the battle-field of the passions.
Poem is the naked conscience.
Fredrick Charles Hopkins sat down
in a candy store
in this day and age
and he was neglected.
He was neglected because he was black
He was black before he entered this world
And he will be black when he departs for the
fighting for his country
The United States of America.
He did not go to College and he
never lived to see a voting booth.
At the Draft Board they told him
you must fight
to keep the world free
and to further democracy.
Fredrick Charles Hopkins has money that is
Samuel Litton has money that is green,
but he is white
Samuel Litton drinks his coke and leaves,
Fredrick Charles Hopkins is still neglected.
Fredrick Charles Hopkins does not hate Litton
Samuel Litton hates Charles Hopkins because:
he wants to protect his kid sister,
because his father hates Charles Hopkins
and because he is ignorant.
Fredrick Charles Hopkins is twenty-four and
is a teacher
He has never voted because he did not know
Article 20 of the Constitution by heart and
because he did not know who the postmaster
MILTON, GEORGIA was.
Fredrick Charles Hopkins knew he did not vote
because he is black.
Fredrick Charles Hopkins had a brother
who was killed at
in the Pacific Ocean
He did not understand this
but he died all the same.
Then he was not inferior
He could fight next to a white man
Although he couldn't recite
he died for it
the last thing he said was:
"Fred, I is fighting for you."
He fought and died and was buried
with full military honors
and his grave did not say
PHILIP HOPKINS, NEGRO
UNITED STATES MARINES.
Fredrick Charles Hopkins did not get his coke
but he waits
and he will wait
because his brother died to further democracy
and Fredrick Charles Hopkins knows
that he must live
to further democracy.
R. S. Tauber
THE rain dripped in iieavy globules outside
the windows of the candle-lit room. Splashing
footsteps could be heard approaching the time-
battered house. The door opened with a despair-
ing groan and a long file of black-coated visitors
slowly shuffled into the dusky room, in the center
of which stood a long narrow table, decked in
white, here and there spotted with crimson. Upon
the command of a black mustached man, the
visitors began taking their seats around the table.
His whole body trembling, the black mustached
man took his seat at the head of the table.
It began immediately. The leader arose, mum-
bled some introductory words, (which were in-
coherent from afar) and with a strange look of
terror and resignation, gulped down a red liquid
resembling the mysterious spots on the tabletop.
As the assembly proceeded, the black mus-
tached man asked for the annual report. All eyes
focused on a baby-faced, squinty-eyed repre-
sentative, seated on the far side of the table. He
stood up, furtively picked up a black book and
jabbered off some sort of list. As he concluded,
all the dark, searching eyes turned toward the
head of the table, as if to hear a reply to the
Suddenly the sky lit with the jagged brilliance
of a lightning flash, and a fierce shriek of crash-
ing thunder deafened the murmuring assembly
into morbid silence. With this, as though the
terrifying exhibition of nature's fury was a signal,
the mustached man reached his trembling hand
into a square container, and pulled out a rectan-
gular object with sharp, knife-like points along
each edge. He then proceeded to slip the rectan-
gular object into an iron box and lock it.
In the flickering dimness, a short, stubby arm
reached out, and. when no one was aware,
snatched the iron box. Yannkele had stolen the
IT was exceptionally hot. The sun pursued me
without mercy. It was too hot to continue
planting— yet I had to go on. Around me the
others worked steadily. We had to finish the
planting before the sun reached its zenith. The
entire economy of our border settlement de-
pended on the produce of these fields. The heat
of the sun increased. The temperature rose. The
work continued, but at a slower pace. In the
distance I could see the bunks glimmering faintly.
The Shomer stood in the tower, turning
slowly from side to side; looking for signs of
Arab Fedayeen. The sun continued to beat down
and its effects were beginning to show. The work-
ers" faces were flushed. There was no shelter.
Occasionally I would glance at the sun. The
light was blinding. I gulped another mouthful of
water from my canteen. The tractor was moving
at an unusually slow pace. The driver was not
immune from the effects of the sun. I glanced
upward as the sun moved towards its apex. Ev-
erything began to appear yellow. Suddenly the
whistle blew, and the work ended. We picked up
our equipment and started leaving the field. The
heat was sweltering. The mountains looked yel-
low. I covered my eyes and felt my face; it was
burning. As we reached our bunk, I collapsed
under the shelter of the porch. Cold water soon
refreshed me and the heat in my body subsided.
I looked at the mountains and saw they were
green once again. In the sky the sun still burned.
It had reached its pinnacle. I slept.
of the Middle States
Her light goeth not out in the night . . . Proverbs
BEULAH CORN WEBERMAN H'V
Devoted Mother, Beloved Wife, Adored Wife,
Cherished Daughter, and Sincere Friend.
IN LOVING MEMORY
SAMUEL L. WEBERMAN
BENJAMIN '60 and HERSHL
" - ^
IN LOVING MEMORY
IN LOVING MEMORY
GRANDPA LIPNICK ny
of our dear
Father and Grandfather
NATHAN DENKENSOHN ny
IN LOVING MEMORY
SOPHIE DAVERMANN n'y
DAD and IRWIN
3623 Church Ave.
35 Mercer St.
New York City
BALSAM FARMS INC.
MANHATTAN EGG CO.
88-25 Pitkin Ave.
349 Greenwich St.
Ozone Park, N.Y.
New York City
K and O BAKERY
STRONGHOLD FLOUR CO.
892 Bergen St.
New York City
ZULLER and JACOBY
101 Maiden Lane
1258 Flatbush Ave.
New York City
PLYMOUTH ROCK FUEL CORP. SUPREME OIL CO.
16 Court St.
51-02 27 St.
Brooklyn 1, N.Y.
Long Island City, N.Y.
EXTRIN FOODS INC.
ATLANTIC YEAST CO.
70 Barclay St.
640 Dean St.
Nevv York, N.Y.
MARS FUDGE and FRUIT CO
179 Essex St.
21 Rush St.
New York, N.Y.
Aesop and Grossinger's
XX n Athenian once found Aesop joining
merrily in the sports of some children. He ridiculed him
for his want of gravity. Aesop good-naturedly took up
a bow, unstrung it, and laid it at the man's feet. "There,
friend," he said, "that bow, if kept strained all the time,
would lose its spring and probably snap. Let it go free
sometime, and it will be fitter for use when it is needed."
. . . So, take Aesop's wise advice: take it easy; relax;
enjoy yourself; let yourself go, and have a happy time
at Grossinger's . . . Don't forget to make good use of that
new health club here. Take a steam bath; relax in the
Arizona hot room; get an invigorating massage; sun-
bathe under the special lamps or get a heat treatment.
Take a hydrotherapeutic or regular shower. Here's to
your good health at Grossinger's!
GROSSINGER, N. Y.
Congrafulations and Besf Wishes to
MOM, DAD and BILLY
GRANDPA and GRANDMA
AUNT GOLDIE and UNCLE JACK
AUNT PETE and UNCLE CHARLIE
UNCLE LEO and AUNT SOPHIE
AUNT BERT and UNCLE LOU
UNCLE JOE and AUNT CELIA
AUNT SOPHIE and UNCLE ABE
AUNT JENNIE and UNCLE MAX
and all the COUSINS
Congrafulations and Best Wishes to
MOM, DAD and DENNIS
GRANDMA and AUNT ANNE
PAPA and BABA
UNCLE AL and AUNT CHIPPY
UNCLE BERT and AUNT PEARL
UNCLE MORRIS and AUNT GERT
and all the COUSINS
MOM and DAD
KENNY and ROBIN
GRANDMA and GRANDPA ALEXANDER
GRANDMA and GRANDPA ZIVITZ
AUNT LIBBY and UNCLE HESHY
and the KIDS
LEONARD HAIMES and CO. INC.
35 Mercer Street
New York 13.N.Y.
BAKER'S EQUIPMENT INC.
35 Mercer Street
MOM and DAD
GRANDMOTHER and GRANDFATHER
1 350 Broadway
SIMPLEX PLUMBING CO.
DR. SIDNEY E. LIGHT
M. I. GOLDSTEIN and SONS
BOUND BROOK FARMS
MR. and MRS. I. KAHN
M & H AUTO REPAIR
FRIEDMAN'S SPORTING GOODS
930 Hatbush Ave.
Brooklyn 26, N.Y.
MOM and DAD
TEMA and JACK
SARA and DAVID
AUNT EVELYN and UNCLE ARTIE
AUNT RUTH and UNCLE CARL
AUNT CYNTHIA and UNCLE SHEYER
AUNT BESS and UNCLE ISAAC
AUNT ROSE and UNCLE ABE
AUNT ESTHER and UNCLE JACK
and all the COUSINS
MR. and MRS. I. SCHECHTER
MR. and MRS. H. SCHECHTER and FAMILY
RABBI and MRS. BERENHOLZ
YANKEE and GOLDIE
HYMIE'S FOOD CENTER
MR. MORRIS MUTTERPERL
MAX'S FOOD CENTER
F and G CLEANERS
MR. and MRS. STERN
THE VARIETY SHOP
MR. and MRS. ARLUCK and DAUGHTER
MR. and MRS. LEVY
MR. and MRS. SOL WEISS
REV. and MRS. J. BASHKOWITZ
PHILIP STERN and SONS
Best Wishes to
MOM and DAD
AUNT RAY and UNCLE LOU
AUNT JEANNE and UNCLE GEORGE
MARKELL SHOE SHOP
Upon His Graduation
MOM and DAD
NORMAN and FRIEDA
MR. and MRS. SAM MYERS
FIRST LUBINER PROGRESSIVE ASSOCIATION
BORO FUEL OIL CO.
On His Graduation
MOM and DAD
AUNT DOTTY and UNCLE JOEY
AUNT TILLIE and UNCLE JOE
AUNT RUTH and UNCLE JACK
HERMAN and PHILIP
GOLDSTEIN'S BAKE SHOP
JACK ROZMAN-MEATS JACK'S FRUITS and VEGETABLES
501 7-1 3th Ave. 1306-50thSt.
Brooklyn, N.Y. Brooklyn, N.Y.
Upon His Graduation
MOM and DAD
JOSEF and SHLOMO
MR. and MRS. MOSES FISCHER
MR. DAVID OCHS
MR. and MRS. MORRIS YARMACK and FAMILY
MR. and MRS. IRVING OCHS and FAMILY
MR. and MRS. SHNALL and FAMILY
GOODMAN'S GROCERY STORE
MR. and MRS. PLAGMAN and FAMILY
On His Graduation
MOM and DAD
ROCHELLE and STANLEY
GRANDMA and AUNT ROSE
Congrafulations and Best Wishes fo
SIMEON J. HOOK
MOM, DAD and JUDY
GRANDMA and GRANDPA
AUNT MURIEL and UNCLE HARRY
AUNT HATTIE and UNCLE DUDLEY
WILLIAM BLOOM ROSEN and SON INC.
MAYER FOOD PRODUCTS
LOUVY'S MEHADRIN GLAT KOSHER MEAT
ADEIMAN FOODS INC.
ERBA FOOD PRODUCTS INC.
LEWIS JAY MUFSON
A Future Doctor
MR. and MRS. M. MUFSON
DR. and MRS. M. HINTER and FAMILY
L. TEICH and SONS
LOUIS SHIFERMAN INC.
CUTOLO REALTY and INSURANCE
MOM and DAD
DAVID and MIKE
GRANDPA and GRANDMA
UNCLE LEO and AUNT MIRIAM
UNCLE HAROLD and AUNT SYLVIA
UNCLE HENRY and AUNT CAROLYN
UNCLE NORMAN and AUNT MAXINE
Upon His Graduation
MOM and DAD
GLORIA and GEORGE
AVRUM and CHAYEH
GRANDMA and GRANDPA
UNCLE CARL, AUNT HARRIET, MADDY and NIKE
UNCLE DAVE, AUNT PEARL and MYRON
UNCLE IRVING and AUNT AUDRY
RICHARD, MADDY and GERALD
ELTON ST. POULTRY MARKET WEINSCHEL CO. INC.
303 Elton Street Insurance Brokers
Brooklyn 1 00 William St., N. Y. C.
Upon His Graduation
S. BRUSTEIN YARNS
TOV BAKE SHOP
STANDARD PAPER BOX CO.
On His Graduation
MOM, DAD and MYRA
MRS. ADA EHRLICH
MR. and MRS. H. RUDOLPH and FAMILY
MR. and MRS. B. CHALL and FAMILY
MR. and MRS. A. FREEDMAN and FAMILY
MR. and MRS. LOUIS SPERLING and SONS
KINOR DAVID POULTRY
Congratulations and Best Wishes
MOM, DAD and JEFFREY
AUNT ROSE and UNCLE BERNIE
AUNT RUTH and UNCLE SAM
DR. HARRY BERKOWITZ and FAMILY
DR. HARRY REICH and FAMILY
MR. HARRY NEIBERG and FAMILY
SID WEINSTEIN and FAMILY
JEFFER FUNERAL HOME
A. and S. BUTTON CO.
MOM, DAD and ISAAC
MICHELE NINA UNI
RHONDA ILENE LORING
JONATHAN BRADFORD LORING
llOE. 41stSt., N.Y.C.
2 W. 47th Street
JOSEPH BASS, D.D.S.
1755 Pitkin Avenue
Congratulations and Best Wishes to
MOM, DAD and THE ENTIRE FAMILY
DR. ROSENBAUM and FAMILY
DITMAS AVE. BAKE SHOP
UNITED COAT and APRON SUPPLY CO.
LOR-EVE HAIR STYLIST
BROOKLYN AUTO SALES
SPINNELA REALTY CO.
BLOOM PHARMACY INC.
WESTMINSTER FUNERAL HOME
VIC'S FOOD and VEGETABLES
MOM and DAD
GRANDMA and GRANDPA
AUNT HILDA and UNCLE SOL
AUNT LILUAN and UNCLE IRV
AUNT IDA and UNCLE DAVE
AUNT BETTY and UNCLE HARRY
JOE and SARAH
LOU and SARAH
MOM, DAD and JERRY
THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1960
THE PARENTS ASSOCIATION
MRS. SAMUEL WOLFF President
MRS. J. BRAVERMAN Vice President
MRS. E. HOROWITZ Vice President
MRS. N. COHEN Treasurer
MRS. D. FLAMHOLTZ Recording Secy.
THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1960
YESHIVA UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S
ORGANIZATION BROOKLYN DIVISION
MRS. ABRAHAM S. BURSKY
M. S. NEIKIN
GANZ and RUFF CO.
SEIDMAN and CO.
MR. M. DOPPELT
MR. and MRS. SAM SILBERMAN
MOM and DAD
MR. and MRS. SEYMOUR PLOTCH
MRS. IRVING PLOTCH and FAMILY
JACKS SPEC SHOP
UNCLE LEO and AUNT ESTHER
ZEMAN'S DEPT. STORE
UNCLE SHLOIME and AUNT PEARL
PINE'S WOMEN'S SPORTWEAR
DR. S. CRANIN
LOWEN'S BAKE SHOP
DR. A. CRANIN
31 1 Rogers Ave.
Brooklyn 13, N.Y.
MOM, DAD and BEVERLY
BABA and GRANNIE
Upon His Graduation
MR. and MRS. OSCAR KRAVITZ
BRIGHTON FOOD STORES
WHITE PLAINS WATCH CO. INC.
B» SS ■■ ■■<=!!' 55 aS SB
JACOB A. FLUSS
CLARKSTOWN BUILDING SUPPLY CO. INC
DR. and MRS. MESSER
DAD, MOM, MARCIA, KENDY,
CHAIM and YUSSI
AUNT MARY and UNCLE ED
BORO FUEL OIL CO.
KINOR DAVID MEAT CO.
BROADWAY TRAVEL & RESORT SERVICE
1650 Broadway, N.Y.C.
MOM and DAD
UNCLE PHIL and AUNT SYLVIA
MICHELE, RHONDA and LISA
UNCLE JACK and AUNT MIRIAM
BARBARA, AVIE and SAUL
UNCLE BENNY, AUNT FRIEDA and GLORIANNE
MR. and MRS. CHARLES KLAUGHAUPT
STEIN and ELBOGEN
i vE m i:§i=J
to Our Son
MR. and MRS. JACOB SCHIFF
BROTHERS GARY and ALEX
EMMET PACKING CO.
ATLANTIC & PACIFIC and COMCO OIL CO.
A&S SERVICE STATION
MID-KINGS CIVIC ASSOCIATION
MOM and DAD
ALAN and GAIL
UNCLE WILLIE and AUNT EVA
WM'BURG FRUIT EXCHANGE
THE ARISTA CHAPTER
THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Yeshiva University High School
THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1960
OFFICERS - FALL TERM
Michael V^olff Leader
Kenneth Klein Vice-Leac/er
Kenneth Prager Secretary
OFFICERS - SPRING TERM
Mitchel Wolf Leader
Barry Vogel Vice-Leader
Leonard Feiner Secretary
THE GENERAL ORGANIZATION
Yeshiva University High School
THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1960
OFFICERS - FALL TERM
Kenneth Prager President
Benjamin Hulkower Vice-President
Melvin Barenholz Secretary
OFFICERS - SPRING TERM
Kenneth Prag er President
Andrew Re in hard Vice-President
Walter Reich Secretary
Mr. Joseph B. Strum, Faculty Advisor
ALPHA LAMBDA KAPPA
MR. and MRS. JULIUS ACKERMAN
and BROTHER LEON
BERNIE BEER KENNY PRAGER
ANN and SAM KRETMAN
MARK DISKIND MEL SCHIFF
SARAH, LINDA and ESTER
EDITH and EGAN SEEBERG
DANNY GREENFELD MEYER UNTERBERG
MOLLY and TEDDY ACKERMAN
BARRY KOPF LARRY WALLER
BRIGHTON SHOE STORES INC.
GARY KRAVITZ MANNY WEISS
DR. and MRS. MARVIN S. BLUSH
MOM, DAD and ARTHUR
GRANDMA and GRANDPA and BUBBIE
RENEE LYNNE GOLD
GAIETY MUSIC SHOP
SCHWARTZ BROS., Memorial Chapel
LOUIS GERSTMAN, Optician
MET FOOD STORES
ROSENTHAL and ZIVITZ,
WEISS and SEIDENFELD, Butchers
JEROME PASSER, D.D.S.
MOM, DAD and EVELYN
MAX and JOE GROSSBERG
MRS. HEVESH and BEA
DR. ABRAHAM GREENBERG
DR. B. KATZ
CONSTANT-BAVAL OIL CORP.
FIRST CONGREGATION ANSHE, SFARD
of BOROUGH PARK
Congratulations and Best Wishes to
MOM, DAD and ROSALYN
GRANDMA and GRANDPA
MOM, DAD, MICHA
AUNT FRANCES and UNCLE HARRY
AUNT JUDY and UNCLE NAT
THE ENTIRE FAMILY
DR. and MRS. H. RUCHAMKIN
3066 Brighton 6 St.
Congratulations to ^
MOM and DAD ,
JOANN and VEL
NAOMI and LENNIE
RABBI and MRS. BAUM
DR. WILLIAM GROISSER
GRANDMA and GRANDPA KEVELSON
M. BAUMGARTEN FINE FURS
MARSHALL and HARVEY LIPNICK
MAUZONE KOSHER POULTRY
Leonard Peretz, Representative
FLOHR'S CROWN HEIGHTS
HEBREW BOOK STORE
SHEINDY K. LIPNICK
MAYER'S FOOD PRODUCTS
THE NEW BRIGHTON JEWISH CENTER
BERGER'S FISH MARKET
MOM and DAD and FAMILY
MOM and DAD
DR. MORTON NUSSBAUM
MEL, ARNY and FRANKY
MR. and MRS. SAM E. AARON
AUNT BILLIE and UNCLE AL
THE ROSEN FAMILY
KINOR DAVID KOSHER POULTRY
DADDY, GEORGE, PAULINE
EDDY and FRAN
MOTHER and FATHER
GRANDFATHER and GRANDMOTHER
MR. and MRS. CHASKEL REISER
MR. and MRS. IRVING REISER
HAROLD and ROSLYN
(The Great Min
Founder of the
"MICKEY'S OLD MAN CLUB"
Congrotu/ofions and Best Wishes to
MOM and DAD
ELAINE SKLAR LINGERIE CO.
31 East 31 St., New York, N.Y.
WECHTER FUEL OIL CO.
453 New Lots Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y.
WORKER'S DRUG STORE No. 2
9407 Church Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y.
I. J. MORRIS, INC.
46 Greenwich St. 9701 Church Ave.
Hempstead, L. I. Brooklyn 12, N.Y.
B'NAI ISRAEL of LINDEN HEIGHTS
Dr. Aaron Werthheim Rabbi
Jock Hilt President
Joseph Kallman Vice-President
Harry V/eiss Treosurer
Congrafulations and Best Wishes
MOM, DAD and HARRIET
AUNT CHAVIE and UNCLE ABE
RONEE, ENID and MARC
AUNT GUSSIE and UNCLE SAM
AUNT YETTA and UNCLE LOUIS
PEARL and HAROLD JACOBS
DR. PHILIP COHEN
CHAS. S. GREENE
MARVIN S. BIENENFELD
KINOR DAVID KOSHER MEATS
INTERSTATE THREAD CO.
MARK TROUSER MFG.
SERVICE KNITTING MILLS
to our son
MR. and MRS. B. WANGROFSKY
MOM, DAD, HARRIET and STUART
MR. and MRS. H. SPIESS
UNCLE IZZY and TEDDY
AUNT ANNA and UNCLE JACK
AUNT JEAN and UNCLE MORRIS
UNCLE SAM and AUNT RUTH
PADOWER & STEIGMAN INC.
MR. ond MRS. SAMUEL AARON
MOTHER, DAD and BROTHER
KURTZ ond SHNALL PHARMACY
3053 Bedford Avenue
DAVES FRUIT MARKET
MR. and MRS. LOUIS NESS
HOROWITZ BROS. & MARGARETEN
JACK, MELVIN and RONNIE
MOM, DAD, LEAH, ANITA and MIMI
MR. K. HAMMER
HARRY WEISS and FAMILY
MR. and MRS. SAM MEISTER
JACK YARMUSH-CANDY MACHINES
JACOFFS BOULEVARD PHARMACY
DR. E. NATELSON LANGER
ROBERT and MICHAEL
DR. J. W. CORN
33 South Rd., Harrison, N. Y.
EMCO BUTTON and NOVELTY SUPPLY
239 W. 39 St., New York 1 8, N. Y.
GEORGE MISHIKOFF - INSURANCE
150 Nassau St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
DAIRYCREST ICE CREAM
921 E. New York Ave., Brooklyn 3, N. Y.
EMPIRE LIQUOR CORP.
820 E. 140 St., New York 54, N. Y.
1230 48 St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
MR. and MRS.
5501 14th Ave
HERMAN PEARL BUTTON CO.
416 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
MERMELSTEIN CATERERS INC.
937 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y.
CO. MR. DAVID SHEINBERG
260 47 St., Brooklyn 20, N. Y.
JUNO KNITTING MILLS CO.
783 Manhattan Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
AVON BELT and TRIMMING CO., INC.
345 W. 35 St., N. Y. C.
NU-BORO PARK CLEANERS
1257-77 39 St., Brooklyn 18, N. Y.
461 1 12 Ave., Brooklyn 1 9, N. Y.
, Brooklyn, N.Y.
D. B. DIE V/ORKS
THE BIG APPLE
GLENVILLE and HEGEMAN FARMS
ERBA FOOD PRODUCTS, INC.
DR. and MRS. HAROLD Q. LEVINE
M and N APPETIZERS
B. GORDON MEN'S CLOTHES
DR. MORTIMER MESSING
WALDORF SHOE SHOP
A. J. BANNER, INC.
JERRY I. KLEINMAN
YOUNG ISRAEL OF BORO PARK
STERNBERGER'S POULTRY FARM
LOUIS CHARNEY GLASS and MIRRORS
SILVERSTEIN OPTOMETRISTS, INC.
LANE COSMETICS SHOPPE, INC.
SCHARF DAIRY - SHOMER SHABBOS
NATHAN GANZ and FAMILY
FOGEL and BROWN FOOD CENTER
TREADEASY RUGBY SHOE STORE
THALL PLASTIC and METAL CO.
TYROL SAKS CORP. OIL BURNERS
TRU-FUEL OIL CO.
KINOR DAVID KOSHER POULTRY
HY J. BRANDOFF
MR. and MRS. J. GREENBERG
LANE COSMETIC SHOPPE
HERSHY and PAUL
JOHN TODARO - OUR LEADER
MM MM BH tflBD
f 1 fi I
DAVID ACKERMAN. 3033 Coney Island Avenue
CHARLES ADLER, 500 Sutter Avenue HY 8-3395
MARTIN AGULNEK, 1050 Ocean Avenue GE 4-5442
ARTHUR ALEXANDER, 659 Hawthorne Street H Y 3-02 1 5
BERNARD BEER, 1429-47th Street GE 6-0669
HARRIS BERENHOLZ, 2877 Brighton 3rd Street DE 2-5 1 20
MITCHELL BERZON, 1 152 E. 26th Street ES 7-7026
RONALD BLEIER, 1 140 President Street HY 3-3852
DAVID BLOOM. 398 Montauk Avenue CL 7-1814
JONAH BOTKNECHT, 57 LefTerts Avenue BU 4-8238
MYRON BURSKY, 1446-52nd Street UL 1-7606
MARK DISKIND, 1224-48th Street UL 4-0796
HAROLD FEINE, 728 Empire Boulevard PR 8-3687
MARTIN FELDMAN, 4414-9th Avenue GE 6-4067
HARVEY FISCHER, 47 Balfour Place HY 3-2203
JEFFREY FROST, 2271 E. 18th Street NI 6-6067
EITAN FRYDMAN, 470 Montgomery Street
LEONARD GLOTZER, 5501- 14th Avenue UL 1-5101
IRA GOBER, 4600- 1 4th Avenue GE 6-6229
ALTER GOLDSTEIN, 28 1 Crown Street HY 3-0280
JACK GREENBLATT, 63 Avenue W ES 2-4856
DANIEL GREENFELD, 853 Empire Boulevard IN 7-5029
STANLEY GUREWITSCH, 436 Eastern Parkway IN 7-4079
MURRAY HOCHBERG, 1 3 10-52nd Street UL 1-7684
MARTIN HOCHSTEIN, 1800 Ocean Parkway NI 5-0979
SIDNEY HOOK, 1 664-47th Street UL 1-8488
SIMEON HOOK, 1543-48th Street GE 6-8968
PAUL HOROWITZ, 1230-48th Street UL 3-8034
BENJAMIN HULKOWER, 609 Empire Boulevard PR 4-0063
DAVID KAPLAN, 577 Midwood Street PR 4-8365
KENNETH KLEIN. 1 146 E. 14th Street CL 8-6742
BARRY KOPF, 2229 Knapp Street SH 3-9203
GARY KRAVITZ, 5602 Beverly Road GL 1-0337
BERNARD LANTER, 5501-14th Street UL 1-9285
JACK LEVENBROWN, 1241 E. 8th Street CL 2-1955
DAVID LEVINE, 1996 Ocean Avenue DE 9-9413
PHILIP LEVITZ, 2854 Brighton 6th Street NI 8-9280
STANLEY LIKER, 73 1 Montgomery Street IN 7-7374
LESLIE LIPNICK, 59 Brighton 1 1th Street NI 6-5656
MANNY MELLER, 4420- 17th Avenue UL 4-4014
LEWIS MUFSON, 705 Cleveland Street DI 5-1262
MARK NADEL, 1333-5 1st Street GE 8-5844
CHARLES NUSSBAUM, 2323 Avenue J CL 2-3345
STEPHEN PLOTCH, 265 Quentin Road ES 6-1791
MARTIN PLOTZKER, 1239-49th Street UL 4-3337
GARY POLLACK, 527 Ashford Street EV 5-5308
KENNETH PRAGER, 1725 E. 27th Street DE 9-4141
MAURICE REIFMAN, 139-07 23 ht Street. Queens LA 7-5022
ANDREW REINHARD. 949 E. 12th Street CL 2-5994
FRED ROSEN, 715 Schenectady Avenue PR 2-3078
MARTIN ROSEN, 184 E. 96th Street HY 5-0355
SHELDON ROSENBERG, 1518 E. 96th Street CL 1-1032
NATHAN ROSENBLATT, 46 12- 12th Avenue GE 5-5739
MORRIS RUBENSTEIN, 705 Saratoga Avenue DI 2-5597
LOUIS SAVADER. 412 Schenck Avenue DI 6-5214
MELVIN SCHIFF, 8721 Bay Parkway ES 2-0553
IRVING SHEINMAN, 5000- 15th Avenue HY 4-8684
GARY SKLAR, 3 1 2 E. 98th Street EV 5-8976
STEVEN SOLOMON, 1004 Union Street IN 7-7134
MONTE SPERLING, 938-51st Street GE 8-3716
ALB ERT TALL ANT, 490 Ashford Street AP 7-6 1 30
KALMAN TUCHMAN, 1568 Union Street PR 2-3253
MAYER UNTERBERG, 2368-83rd Street ES 2-1 171
BARRY VOGEL, 1 1 96 Eastern Parkway HY 3-09 1 3
LARRY WALLER, 1650-45th Street UL 3-9206
MARTIN WANGROFSKY, 90 Legion Street HY 8-2565
BENJAMIN WEBERMAN, 1080 E. 8th Street
DAVID WEINSTEIN, 1077-54th Street GE 6-6718
ZEV WEINSTEIN, 2343 Batchelder Street NI 8-1 164
MANNY WEISS, 1020-44th Street UL 4-0207
JACK WOLF, 7 1 1 4-2 1 St Street CL 9- 1 062
MITCHEL WOLF, 1 652-47th Street HY 4-7 1 62
GARY WOLFF, 363 Crown Street IN 7-5719
MICHAEL WOLFF, 285 E. 9 1 st Street DI 5-4248
MURRAY ZANGEN, 974-46th Street UL 4-4760
The Heroic Encounter is never-
ending. Each conflict becomes
assimilated into the scope of our
experiences, yet we no sooner con-
quer one obstacle when we are faced
with another formidable challenge.
As we stand on the crossroads of
our lives, and the future looms be-
fore us, we must remember that all
our actions lead to the recognition
of the ultimate truth.
PHOTOS BY LORSTAN STUDIOS